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Full text of "Marhiscan (1986)"

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John Marshall 

10101 E. 38th Street 

Indianapolis, Indiana 

46236 



Table of 




Contents 




Opening 


1 


Sports 


14 


Academics 


44 


Groups 


78 


Album 


126 


Index 


166 




Senior Dean Toole had his first lead role in GUYS AND DOLLS. Besides his musical 
interests, Dean was the punter for the football team. In Patriots on Parade, he was an emcee, a 
soloist, part of a duet, in the groups, and did a comic routine. 




Performing for students in Mexico City was a thrill fot the M & M's where they visited 
schools with varying economic populations. The Mexican earthquake later damaged one of 
the hotels the students had stayed in. 



The Windy City is the setting for 
the History Club's ttek to the 
museums and a walk along sce- 
nic Lake Michigan's gorgeous 
sunny shoreline. 




2/Theme 




Posing in front of the White House with the Excellence in Education flag are Principal 
Benjamin Johnson and Assistant Superintendent Dr. Timothy Hyland. Secretary of Education 
William Bennett presented the flag to Mr. Johnson. 



A first class operation, that's what we are. 
Patriot students have opportunities to achieve in 
many areas at John Marshall High School. 

The Excellence in Education Award from the 
United States Department of Education present- 
ed to Principal Benjamin Johnson in Washing- 
ton, D.C., recognizes the achievements of stu- 
dents, teachers, and parents. We are the first IPS 
school to be so recognized. Mayor William Hud- 
nut III, Superintendent of Schools James Adams, 
and Commissioner Andre Lacy spoke at a special 
auditorium for students. Commissioners Rich- 
ard W. Guthrie and Mrs. Mary Lou Rothe were 
also present. 

Marshall gives its students top opportunities 
in vocational and academic skills. Welders can 
walk into a job after passing the Pittsburgh weld- 
ers test at the end of their senior year. JMHS is 
the only school in IPS that offers anatomy and 
zoology. We were the first with a computer lab 
that offered students and faculty a rare opportu- 
nity to keep up with the world as it changes 
around us. The two IBM labs continue that op- 
portunity. Marshall students continue to score 
high in the Iowa scores. In city tests in all aca- 
demic areas, Patriots are at or near the top. Our 
SAT scores had the highest improvement. 

Music students traveled to Mexico and per- 
formed more than 70 shows for the community 
including one for Governor Robert Orr. More 
than 17 students were Disney characters in the 
500 Parade. Our foreign language department 
with its four languages has students testing out 
of introductory college foreign language 
courses. Foreign travel is offered, too. 

Patriots are leading the way in IPS education. 
We show others in our hard work, determina- 
tion, and style that John Marshall High School is 
truly a First Class Operation. 






Junior Tamika Black prepares to ride her special "yellow mobile" home. President of the 
Chess Club, Tamika uses her wheels to get around the Marshall halls. 

As Mayor William Hudnutt III told Patriots. Marshall is number one in the number one city. 
Students worked at the Hoosier Dome to earn money for rhe athletic program. 



Theme/3 




Left: General Cartwright (Candi Murray) leads the gamblers 
in prayer at the Save-A-Soul Mission. Candi was president of 
Z Club and an officer in four other groups. 



Below: Sister Sarah (Angie Broughton) urges the gamblers in 
the community to mend their ways as Brother Arvide (Paul 
Gold) keeps the beat on his big bass drum. 




Below: Even though Mrs. Kenya Ostermeier toured Japan 
with a college group of GUYS AND DOLLS, she still finds 
something to chuckle about in the Marshall version. 




Right: Benny (Ezell Jones III), Nicely-Nicely (Alonzo 
Wright), Nathan Detroit (Dean Toole), listen closely to Sky's 
advice about love with guys and dolls. 










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■4/Musical 



Sarah tries to save the gamblers 



GUYS AND DOLLS rehearsals provided 
more than two months of frantic activity for the 
150 some members of the cast, crew, and orches- 
tra. 

The story was about Salvation Army mission- 
ary Sarah Brown who fell in love with gambler 
Sky Masterson. Gambler Nathan Detroit and his 
many year romance with Adelaide was the comic 
subplot. How the gamblers finally saw the 
"light" set up an evening of music and comedy. 

Even though it seemed that the show would 
never get beyond four-hour acts, it finally came 
together the last week, just in time for cast and 
director nerves. With the many dances to learn, 
students found that just moving was a challenge 
the next mornings. For seniors Angela 
Broughton, Shari Denney, and Candi Murray, 
the musical was a final acting opportunity. This 
was Angie's third leading role while it was Shari's 
first. Juniors Rodney Luke, Dean Toole, Alonzo 
Wright, Ezell Jones III, Paul Gold, Gregory 
Thompson, Cedric Hill, and Rob Norman along 
with sophomore Aaron Wilson built skills to use 



in 1986. Rodney and Dean were in their first 
leading roles. 

The audience enthusiastically greeted the sim- 
ulation of the trip to Cuba by a small plane with 
appropriate sound effects that ran across the top 
of the auditorium. The Hot Spot Nightclub and 
the Save-A-Soul Mission were other sets built by 
a crew headed by Peggy Galloway. Ray Mount- 
joy, Sean Hunt, Mike Mulryan, David Denny, 
Steve Caldwell, Lisa Bauer, Christina Price, Jen- 
nifer Moffit, Debbie Abel, Brian Wilson, Mike 
Murphy, Robert Hobaugh, Dan Kimmerly, 
Cheryl Madden, Eddy Maxwell, James Mueller, 
Javier Navarro, Tony Stone, and Patty Abel were 
the crew. 

The musical is a school and community effort 
as many departments work together with some 
musicians from the faculty and community. Ms. 
Cynthia Smith, Mrs. Kenya Ostermeier, and 
Miss Linda Breyer directed the musical. Mr. Jerry 
Hurst and his crew built the set. Miss Janet 
Eberle was the technical director. 





Caught in a happy pose before she begins her lament about 
the 20-year romance she has with Nathan, Adalaide tells him 
about her letters to her mother. Finally, Nathan proposes. 



Top: Hot Spot dancers are led by Adalaide (Shari Denney) in 
singing "Take Back Your Mink" and "A Bushel and a Peck" 
in the nightclub scene in GUYS AND DOLLS. 



Above: Alonzo, Ezell, and Greg Thompson sing "Fugue for 
Tinhorns," a complicated song about horses and gambling. 
All three were members of the M & M's. 



The cast included Ezell Jones, Angie Broughton, 
Dean Toole, Rodney Luke, and Shari Denny, 
Alonzo Wright, Greg Thompson, Paul Gold, 
Aaron Wilson, Rob Norman, Kamalis Buggs, 
Cedric Hill, Mary Foster, Jeff Christison, Robyn 
Fisher, David Henderson, Ratsami Pariseau, Bry- 
an Von Axelson, Doug Stucky, Jeff Christson, 
and Bob Mobley, Kelly Smith, Shannon Taylor, 
Jean Smith, Michelle Taylor, Tricia Harles, Far- 
rell, Wendy Leigh, Lesley Hughes, Ginnv Rob- 
erts, Pam Hall, Sherri Bruce, Maurice Webster, 
Brian Wilson, Jamie Beaver, Paul Prunty, Marga- 
ret Davis, Teresa Reed, Blanche Boone, Shawna 
Johnson, Kirsten Yeagley, Tawanna Goodall, 
Marcie Phillips, Ruthann Gasaway, Tiffany Ken- 
dall, Melissa Ison, Traci Byerly, Michelle 
Thompson, Heather Harris, Janet Smith, Mi- 
chelle Taylor, Lisa Dean, Jessica Harold, Cathy 
Byerly, Michelle Coffy, Mary Foster, Elizabeth 
Vea, Angie Akers, Tammie Wenzler, Samantha 
Palmer, Debbie Jones, Gene Eacret, David Hen- 
derson, Billy Richards, and Alan Stovall. 



Musical/5 



Toole, Barbee 

1985 Prom 

Royalty 

The Junior-Senior prom of 1985 was one of 
memories and dreams according to those who 
attended. Proms are coming back into fashion as 
the large number who attended this year's prom 
indicated. 

The night that some had looked forward to 
since the eighth grade took place at the Hoosier 
Dome Convention Center in the White River 
Ballroom. Frenz provided the music. 

The king, queen, prince, and princess candi- 
dates were all nervous. Who would Mike 
Stuckey and Missy Coller, master and mistress of 
ceremonies, give the crowns to? The results were 
King Jorge Barbee, Queen Leisa Toole, Prince 
Rodney Luke, and Princess Silvia Karklins. 

"It was one of the greatest moments in my 
life. I wish more of my family and friends were 
here!" replied Prince Rodney Luke with tears in 
his eyes. 

After the prom the couples and groups either 
went to dinner or to parties while a few romantic 
souls went on moonlit carriage rides. 

It was a night to be remembered by all who 
attended. Senior sponsors Mr. Roger Schroder 
and Mr. John Vardaman supervised with other 
faculty. 




King Barbee accepts the crown from Missy Coller, one of the 
emcees of the prom ceremony. Prom photos were taken by 
Mr. David Russell who also provided these photos. 

Tom Snyder grins as his date Leisa Toole accepts the crown 
from Missy Coller. Leisa was also the 1984 Homecoming 
Queen and the 1984 Prom Princess. 




6/Prom 




Griffin number 1 
in class of 1985 

The 17th annual commencement of John 
Marshall High School was scheduled to be on 
Sullivan Field on May 30, 1985; but the weather 
didn't co-operate, so the ceremony has moved to 
the gymnasium. 

The ceremony began with the National An- 
them, the Pledge of Allegiance, and an address 
by Class Valedictorian Cynthia Griffin whose 
speech was based on the challenges Patriots 
would face as part of the world. "We Are the 
World," rock music's answer to helping Ethio- 
pia, was part of Cindi's address. Salutatorian was 
Melissa Coller. 

Many awards and scholarships were an- 
nounced. Among those was James Proctor II 
who earned an Air Force Academy scholarship. 
The speaker for the 1985 commencement was 
Dr. Timothy F. Hyland, Assistant Superinten- 
dent for Secondary Education, who also present- 
ed the graduates with their diplomas with Princi- 
pal Benjamin Johnson. 

After all the pomp and distributing of honors, 
the 1985 seniors of Marshall were pronounced 
graduates of Marshall during the tassel ceremo- 
ny led by Senior Class President Sharon Curtis. 
Twin sister Karen, secretary, led the Benediction. 



Valedictorian Cynthia Lynn Griffin addresses her graduating class in the gymnasium. 
Accepting her Eugene C. Pulliam INDIANAPOLIS STAR Carrier Scholarship at Honors 
Night from the official representative is Cindy while Principal Johnson looks on. 

Prom Prince Rodney Luke raises his awards of royalty high in acknowledgement of his 
friends' applause. Rodney was chosen Patriot Personality for 1985-86 and was the lead in 
the school musical GUYS AND DOLLS. 



Graduation/7 



Only two-day 
Homecomings 

After many days of student elections and bal- 
lot casting, Homecoming Queen Silvia Karklins 
began her reigh when she was crowned at half- 
time. 

She was one among ten contestants to be 
nominated. The four other finalists were Cathy 
Byerly, Retha Cornell, Tonya Glaspie, and Rob- 
in Miller. Making the first round were Jill Dun- 
ham, Robin Crabtree, Janet Schultz, Michelle 
Davis, and Teresa Johnson. The Homecoming 
queen candidates rode in the parade and the 
halftime show in autos provided by a local Cor- 
vette club. 

On Friday evening, Ezell Jones was crowned 
Powderpuff King during the game's halftime. 
Other king candidates were Tony Smith, Tim 
Shobe, John Bandy, and Alex Wilson. 

John Marshall's Homecoming Parade, which 
started at School 102 on Saturday, September 28, 
was a large success due to the floats. The themes 
were wide-ranged and very original. Seniors won 
with their float. The sophomores and freshmen 
tied in the class float contest. The Concert Choir 
again won the club float award. 





Mr. Bob Brown, his two daughters, Mrs. Lois Repass and Mrs. Nora Jones ride in Mr. Brown's Mercedes replica. 




Escorting 1984 Queen Leisa Toole is Principal Benjamin Johnson. Senior parents await the announcement of the 1985 queen. 
Flowers were presented to parents and candidates from Mrs. Martha Griffin, Homecoming co-ordinator. Mrs. Linda James co- 
ordinated the float judging which was done by the English Department. 



8/Homecoming 





Mr. Gene Collier tries VICA's corn while the COE girls make cotton candy. 



Homecoming/9 




Red team streak 
of wins continues 

The senior girls teams of red and blue battled 
for Powderpuff honors on Homecoming bonfire 
night. The coaches for the winning Red Team 
were Sgt. Alvin Boehmer, Mr. David Russell, 
and Mr. Rod Shaw (with a 7-1-1 record). 

The final score was 14-6. Kim Johnson and 
Annie Pariseau scored for the Red Team. Janet 
Schultz had a touchdown called back because of 
a penalty. Robin Stiles scored for the Blue Team. 

The Red Team included Laura Bottorff, Patti 
Kerr, Ena Marie Drake, Cindy Lacy, Sheila 
Hitchcock, and Linda Brown. Others are Nikki 
Glover, Annie Pariceau, Theresa Benedict, Pam 
Plummer, Theresa Johnson, Kim Johnson, Co- 
Captains Janet Shultz and Dennise Rapp, Stacy 
Sluder, Sandra Vaughn, Kelly Barnette, Cheryl 
Boggs, Julie Kelpis, Robbin Crabtree, Sherry 
Weatherford, Tracey Miller, Michelle L. Thomp- 
son, Jennifer Moffitt, Andrea Willard, Linda 
Metzelaar, Laurie Richmond, Roxanna Johnson, 
and Rachael Durham. The Red Team cheer- 
leaders were Greg Thompson and Albert 
Young. 

The Blue Team's rookie coaches were Ms. 
Cynthia Smith and Mr. Fred Randall. The Blue 
Team members were Tammy Hurst, Desiree 
Philpot, Velvet Day, Teresa Hill, Darlene 
Croom, Teri Page, Donna Reed, Cathy Byerly, 
Debbie Jones, Ruthann Gasaway, Jill Dunham, 
Elizabeth Vea, Kris Kahl, Mary Grider, Pam 
Hall, Michelle Davis, Chris Blanchette, Co-cap- 
tains Robin Miller and Robin Stiles. Other team 
members were Silvia Karklins, Sandra Reedo, 
Mary Smith, Tonya Glaspie, Retha Cornell, Jen- 
nifer Arthur, Angela Mahan, Tiffany Kendall, 
Dawn Colson, Lesley Hughes, Yulanda Outlaw, 
Tracey Heard, and Alissa Manson. Cheerleading 
for the Blue team were Ian Stroud and Rob 
Norman. 

Co-Captain Robin Stiles addresses fans at the bonfire. Powderpuff King Ezell Jones III proudly displays his prize. Cheerleaders make game fun as Ian Stroud chases Albert. 



Blue Babes kicker Leslie Hughes puts her foot into her kickoff at the beginning of the game. (Below) Going over plays in the 
pre -game huddle, R-B-S Redliners Co-Captain Janet Schultz confers with Silvia Karklins, Kim Johnson and Patricia Kerr 
about possible plays. Both teams practiced in the early morning before school. 





10/Powderpuff 




Patriots please at 
official events 

What is a Patriot Personality? The mascots of 
JMHS are not animals or inanimate objects, but 
they are two seniors who dress up in red, white, 
and blue Patriot outfits that are kept in top 
condition by the Home Economics Department. 
The Personalities attend all games and special 
Marshall events to boost school spirit and pride. 

Teachers nominate the junior students who 
they think would be best qualified as a personal- 
ity. In May, those students who are nominated 
are interviewed by nine to ten teachers and the 
two reigning Patriot Personalities. The an- 
nouncement is made in time for the new Person- 
alities to lead the senior class to graduation. 

The 1986 Personalities are Jill Dunham and 
Rodney Luke. Jill belongs to the National Hon- 
or Society, the Z Club, and is an office messen- 
ger. She says, "It's an honor to represent the 
school as a Personality." Jill is not sure what 
college she wants to attend, but she is sure that 
she wants to become an elementary school 
teacher. 

Rodney is a member of the M & M's and is 
Second Vice President of the Student Council. 
He says, "I enjoy being a Personality." Rodney 
would like to attend West Point after gradu- 
ation. Rodney has been a photographer on publi- 
cations. He performs with the Marshallaires. An 
emcee in Patriots on Parade, he also performed 
in the show. 

Official duties include hosting the Homecoming bonfire. 
Introducing teams for the Powderpuff and Homecoming 
game puts Rodney at the ftont of the pep rally. 



Riding around the track during Homecoming in a Corvette was a tough chore. 
Jill and Rodney are present at all athletic contests as cheerleaders. 



Personalities/11 




Mr. Randy Lamb taught CPR to his anatomy class. 



Racing for the end zone is Linda Brown. Extracurricular events build school loyalty and fond memories. 




Robbie Norman, an active member of the choral groups, grabs a bite to eat during a musical 
rehearsal. Not only do singers have to know their music, they also have to learn the dance 
steps to each different song and practice, practice, practice. 



12/Extras 




The Museum of Science and Industry drew rave reviews from History Club members. Sponsor John Allen kept the overnight 
Chicago trip on a tight schedule to see all the programmed events. The Shedd Aquarium with its collection of aquatic creatures 
fascinated the landbound Hoosiers and provided the backdrop for a group picture. Chaperones Miss Jean Potts, Miss Janet 
Eberle, and Mr. Michael Bridges accompanied the group. History Club members had a waiting list for the trip. One of the 
strongest clubs in membership for the past few years, the club also has a healthy treasury. The club is undergoing a change this 
year in sponsor and philosophy. Mr. Dave Harvey is the sponsor. Emphasis now is on academic discussion. 



That's really a 19 pound lobster Mr. Lamb is about to cook. 
Zoology students helped dissect and eat the Maine lobster. 
The skeleton was preserved for study. 



Extras/13 



Baugh takes over 
baseball duties 

The 1985 varsity baseball team finished with a 
very respectable 20-11 record and defeated many 
tough teams over the course of the season. 

The team was very experienced despite only 
having six seniors. Every player except one had 
varsity experience. This experience showed as 
the team started off the season by going 11-4. 

One of the teams' most impressive victories 
came against number two-ranked South Bend 
Washington, 6-5. Other victories were against 
strong teams such as Pike, Southport, and 
Bloomington South. 

In the city tournament, Marshall was beaten 
by a very tough Ritter team, 3-2. In the sectional 
tournament the team was beaten by Howe in a 
very closely played game. 

The team's co-captains were Tim Frank and 
Bob Vandermeulen. Other seniors on the team 
were Doug Schwall, Tom McCarty, Pat Cannon, 
and Alan Cottrell. Coaches John Veza, Curt 
Gulner, and Brad Street assisted with the other 
teams. 



VARSITY BASEBALL 


JMHS 

7 
6-8 


Opp 

Washington 
South Bend 


onents 

5-11 


2 


Cathedral 


4 


3 
10 


Southport 
Tech 


2 



3 


New Palestine 


5 


18 
1 


Broad Ripple 
Warren Central 


2 

7 


11 


Pike 


7 


10 


Greenfield 


4 


4-7 


Manual 


1-0 





Ritter 


6 


2-6 


Howe 


0-4 


10 


Franklin Central 


3 


8 


Scecina 








North Central 


3 





Ben Davis 


1 


2 


Greenwood 


3 


1 


Chatard 


6 


9 

10 


Arlington 
Lawrence Central 


2 
5 


2 


Roncalli 


3 


1 

WW 




Perry Meridian 
Bloomington South 
Howe (sectional) 


2 
LL 

3 



FRESHMAN TEAM — Kneeling: Sean Cornell, Mike 
Wenzler, Wally Arthur, Billy Jones, Dale Wells, Marty Ster- 
rett, Andy Taylor. Standing: Keith Nickell, Terry Wyne, Don 
Metzelaar.Jeff Bowden, Robert Hargraves, Brad James, Ron 
Gibson, Coach Brad Street. The frosh finished with two 
wins. 



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VARSITY TEAM — Kneeling: Mike Murphy, Dean Toole, Pat Cannon, Alex Wilson, Allan Cottrell, Andy Walters, Ross 
Crawford, Manager Louis Mangine. Standing: Head Coach Bill Baugh, Manager Ron Bultman, Statistician Damon Dobbs, 
Ron Galyean, Tom McCarty, Doug Schwall, Tony Smith, Tim Frank, Bobby Vandermeulen, Coach Curt Gulner. 




JUNIOR VARSITY TEAM — Kneeling: Mike Murphy, Rick Gibson, Robert Norman, Bill Power, David Blarney, Mike 
McDonald. Standing: Richard Allen, Rick Smith, James Wells, Chris Frank, Tom Snyder, Billy Cleary, Don Bandy, Jeff Whitis, 
Coach John Veza. The JV team split the season. Many players split their time with the varsity squad. 




14/Baseball 







Doug Schwall begins his slide into home as the opposing catcher tries to block the plate with 
his body. Doug beat the throw. Schwall was an outfielder for the Patriots and played well for 
four years. 

Standout pitcher Bob (Vandy) Vandermeulen pitches from a stretch in his warmup before an 
away game. Vandy and Tim Frank provided most of the pitching power for the Pats. Mike 
Murphy and Tony Smith provided the rest. Vandy and Frank were co-captains. 






jT&XSLfi *£ 








With good follow through. Junior Varsity pitcher Mike Murphy sails a slider toward the 
batter. Catcher Bill Power waits for the pitch. Murphy also played in the outfield. Strong 
hitters for the JV team were Power, McDonald, Bandy, and Frank. 




JV Rick Gibson just beats the throw to third as he races toward the bag. He was an outfielder 
tor the Varsity. Bat Maids helped with baseball chores last season. They were Sherri Fisher, 
Chris Blanchette, Robin Miller, Leisa Toole, Jill Dunham, Shannon Bemis. Melissa Ison, 
Sonia Dunn, Ginny Roberts, and Susie Dunn. 



Baseball/15 



Right: Pitcher Janet Schultz follows through on her pitch. 
Janet had some injuries that slowed her down late in the 
season. Janet is also Co-Editor of the yearbook. 




Catcher Dawn Nickell helps the team warmup while Coach 
Judy Schneider hits for batting practice. Dawn is also on the 
volleyball and basketball teams. 




Third Baseman Kristie Keller readies for a throw from the 
pitcher. Kristie is in her second year in the position. She is 
one of the better hitters on the team. 

Waiting for the Softball game to begin is always a nervous 
time. The many different expressions of the girls reflect this. 
Bubble gum seems to help, too. 







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16/Softball 




Senior Patty Kerr gets into position to field an infield ball. 
Patty was a quarterback for the Powderpuff game. She has 
been an important Softball player for four years. 



Good season ends with tough WC 

loss 



The 1985 Softball team finished the season 
with 12-10, a winning record, but had a disap- 
pointing city and sectional tournaments. After 
defeating Roncalli 12-5 and Cathedral 7-6 in the 
City doubleheader, the team lost in the semi- 
finals to Ritter, 3-2. During one week, the Pats 
played four games. They even had a game sched- 
uled Prom night. 

The team finished with wins against Howe, 
Manual, Broad Ripple, Zionsville, Tech, Decatur 
Central, Roncalli, and Cathedral. Losses were 
against Chatard, Scecina, Warren Central (twice), 
Cathedral, Greenwood, and Ritter. 

Members of the team were Seniors Kellie 
Stocking, Libby Irwin, and Lisa Royce; Juniors 
Patty Kerr, Kristine Jenkins, Janet Schultz; Soph- 



omores Michelle Cook, Dawn Nickell, and Kris- 
tie Keller, and Freshmen Tina Stevens, Judy Lit- 
tel, Julie Boggs, Teri Beck, Amy Jones, and Cin- 
dy Ayers. 

The newest member of the team was Mr. John 
Allen. He assisted Head Coach Judy Schneider 
who has been coaching the Softball team for 
several years. Both of the coaches play Softball. 

The end of the season meant the gathering for 
awards in room 105. Senior Kellie Stocking re- 
ceived the MVP trophy. Junior Janet Schultz 
captured the Best Mental Attitude trophy. Fresh- 
man Amy Jones received the Most Improved 
Player trophy. Freshman Teri Beck received rec- 
ognition for having the most amount of hits. 




VARSITY SOFTBALL — Kneeling: Julie Bogg, Dawn Nickell, Teri Beck, Libby Irwin, Janet Schultz, Amy Jones. Standing: 
Coach Judy Schneider. Kellie Stocking, Judy Littel, Patty Kerr, Kristine Jenkins, Kristie Keller, Lisa Rovce, Michelle Cook, 
Tina Stevens, Coach John Allen. 







Janet Schultz, keeping her head up and eyes open, watches for signals from Coach Schneider 
as to whether she should stop or keep on going to the plate. Coach Schneider called signals on 
third while Coach Allen did it for first base. 



Most Improved player Amy Jones crosses home plate for a run. Amy was a treshman last year 
and will return to play for the Patriots. Another freshman, Teri Beck had the most hits. The 
1986 team has many experienced players returning. 



Softball/17 




For four years Jennifer Harold ran in all the distance races and consistently got better. Jennifer, now at IUPUI, was editor-in- Explosive speed plus concentration is the trademark of 
chief of the newspaper her senior year. Teachers assist in timing the track events. Mrs. Linda James is on the bench while Miss sprinters like Susan Hopkins who has run track for four years. 
Janet Eberle calls out the breaks to the runners. Susan also began the Pep Club this year. 




The most improved award goes to Angela White who demonstrates her high jump technique. 
Timing and turning take concentration to clear the bars of the high jump. Jumpers use a 
variety of over-the-bar techniques. 



Milton Bruen watches relay team member Martin Winfield on his final lap with the baton. 
Making the exchange correctly within the limited space given to the team members takes 
practice, practice, practice. 



18/Track 




fc* 






Wendy Leigh a member of the relay squads, carefully watches her turns to conserve on her time. Wendy ran in a variety of 
events. Unfortunately, she could not run her senior year, and the team will miss her meet experience, especially on the relay 




Stretching out in the long jump event is Martin Winfield. The running track provides the momentum for the jumpers who try 
to hit the jump mark in stride to get the best measure in this event which calls for strength, timing, and speed. 



Bruen, Howard 
lead track 



The girls track team lost the majority of their 
lead runners to graduation. Lamont Williams, 
girls coach, finished with a 2-7 meet record. 

Darlene Croom, MVP, did an excellent job 
with the 300 meter, and distance runners Jennifer 
and Jessica Harold stood out among the other 
runners. On the mile relay, Sherry Bruce, Marga- 
ret Davis, Jennifer Harold, and Wendy Leigh 
improved times. 

Mr. Wendell Mozingo and Mr. Thomas Hen- 
ry were the boys track coaches. The boys fin- 
ished at 3-9 but were 7th of 14 teams in the city, 
6th of 20 teams in the sectional, and 12th of 80 
teams in the regional. 

Milton Bruen, track MVP, took first place in 
the city low hurdles, second in the sectional, and 
fifth in the regional. He placed second in the 
sectional and regional in high hurdles. At the 
state meet at IUPUI, Milton finished with a low 
hurdle second place in a photo finish. Shot put- 
ter William Howard, the mental attitude winner 
and field MVP, took a city second, sectional 
first, and regional third. His discus throw took 
fifth in the city and second in the sectional. 

Freshmen numerals went to John Baker and 
Devon Small while certificates went to Clifford 
Barlowe, Darrick Blue, David Dotson, Karl Ma- 
son, and James Officer. JV awards were earned 
by Tim Branson, Wayne Clayton, Joseph Pack, 
Bradford Rider, Kelvin Rudy, DeShawn Safford, 
Gina Thompson, Sherry McGrwa, and Traci 
Miller. Varsity Letters went to Milton Bruen, 
Tony Guthrie, David Reid, David Rousch, John 
Smith, Anthony Tucker, Martin Whitfield, An- 
gela White, Brenda Jamison, Shalanda Flynn, 
Darlene Croom, Margaret Davis, Retha Cornell, 
Jennifer Harold, and Jessica Harold. 



I 




ba» 



VARSITY TRACK — Kneeling: David Reid, Tony Guthrie, Devon Small, John Baker, Larry 
Rouse, Carl Mason, Kamalis Buggs, Demetrias Orr, Craig Myers, Bruce Warren, Darrick 
Blue, Wayne Clayton, Billy Berryman. Second Row. Kelvin Rudy, Brad Rider, Cliff Barlow, 
Michael Blue, Nicole Moody, Keith Terrell, Martin Whitfield, Maurice White, William 



Howard, Lynwood Brown, Billy Harold, Coach Thomas Henry. Top Row: David Rousch, 
James Proctor. David Dotson, Albert Young, John Taylor, Ernie White, Tim Branson. Joe 
Pack, James Officer, Leo Johnson. Milton Bruen. Coach Wendall Mozingo. 



Track/19 



Golfers take 2nd 
in City Tourney 

With a record of 15 wins and 8 losses, the boys 
golf team had one of their best seasons in several 
years commented Coach Dave Harvey. 

The team was led by Jeff Day wait. He quali- 
fied for the regional tournament which had not 
been done since the 70's at Marshall. 

The team placed second in the City High 
School Golf Tournament. Marshall has always 
been competitive in the city. 

Contributing to the team's success were Tom 
Williams, Charles Behrman, Dave Pratt, Steve 
Swinford, Sean Daugherty, Jeff Atchley, and 
Tim Eckert. Williams, Daywalt, Atchley, and 
Eckert graduated. Seniors Pratt, Swinford, 
Daugherty, and Behrman will be team leaders 
this spring. Pratt and Swinford were members of 
the Brain Game. 




I 



Concentrating on the putt, Senior Steve Swinford hopes to 
sink the ball as he watches it roll on the green. Golfers had 
good weather last spring. 





Sean Daugherty leans to get his ball as his opponent holds the flag. Sean will return to play for the Pats which will have gcod 
senior leadership this year even though the team lost its number one player in Jeff Daywalt. The team played on several area 
courses this year, but practice time is at Oaklanden. 



Stroking his putt, Senior Charles Behrman uses his "honey" 
spot on his putter to get the best from his club. Charles will 
return this spring to play. 




Graduate Tom William uses a seven iron to get to the green 
from the fairway. Tom was a strong member of the team and 
played for the Patriots four years. 



GOLF TEAM — Charles Behrman, Steve Swinford, Jeff Daywalt, Tom Williams, Sean Daugherty, Jeff Atchley, Coach David 
Harvey. Not pictured is David Pratt. The team kept improving all season. Jeff Atchley was on last year's Brain Team. 



20/Golf 




TENNIS TEAM — Jean Smith, Kathy Blanchette, Christy Smith, Sonja Dunn, Beth Pritchett, Gina Reed, and Coach John 
Deal. Sometimes the blowing wind picks up debris from the bus compound which makes it difficult to keep vision clear. 




Seniors help 
improve record 



The 1985 girls tennis team finished with a 4-8 
record. "We were as good as most of the public 
schools in IPS," said Coach Deal, who also 
coaches the boys team. The team improved its 
record from past years because of it consisted 
mainly of seniors. All seniors had played four 
years. 

The team was led by Senior Gina Reed at 
number one singles. Other players on the team 
were Kathy Blanchette at number two singles, 
Christy Smith at number three singles, and Sonya 
Dunn and Beth Pritchett at number 1 doubles. 
Jean Smith was the only underclassman on the 
team. 

One unusual aspect of the team was that four 
were cheerleaders — Christy, Jean, Sonya, and 
Beth. Gina played basketball for four years while 
Kathy had been on the track and cross country 
teams for two years. 




Keeping up their strength with the "pause that refreshes," 
Beth Pritchett and Kathy Blanchette look over the opposi- 
tion to decide their strategy for the match. 




Displaying her awesome forehand, Christy Smith smashes a return. Christy and her sister Jean played for the Patriot team. 
Christy played all four years at Marshall while also being a cheerleader for varsity sports. 



Eye on the ball, follow through the swing — these might be 
what Sonja Dunn is remembering from Coach Deal's teach- 
ing. Sonja played four years for the Patriots. 



Tennis/21 



ivMirmii 



City Fourth 

John Marshall's girls swim team finished the 
year with a record of 5 wins and 8 losses. The 
team finished fourth in the city meet. Individual- 
ly, the team members did very well. 

Senior Patty Kerr finished second in 200 frees- 
tyle and also in 100 breaststroke. Junior Lori 
Griffin placed third in the 500 freestyle. Senior 
Dennise Rapp placed second in the 100 back- 
stroke, and third in the 50 freestyle. Freshman 
Tami Treser finished third in the 100 butterfly. 
The freestyle relay team took fourth. The team's 
MVP award was given to Lori Griffin, who lead 
the team with 113 points. All of the girls did their 
best when participating in the sectionals, but no 
one advanced. 





Senior Patty Kerr finished second in the 100 yard breast- Coach Bill Rosenstihl works with both the boys and girls swim teams. His daughter and son both swam for Marshall. Mr. 
stroke and 200 freestyle in the City. She is one of the several Rosenstihl teaches at Manual High School. The teams train at Forest Manor's pool. The City meets are at Arsenal Technical 
seniors on the team. High School. Flu hit the boys team at sectional time. 




Stretching for the butterfly stroke is Patty Kerr. The stroke is one of the most difficult as it Senior Dennise Rapp placed second in the City backstroke and third in the 50 freestyle has 
taxes the timing and strength of the swimmer. Patty also plays Softball for Marshall and is in been a four-year member of the swim team. Her two brothers also swim for Marshall, 
the musicials. Dennise's other sport is gymnastics. 



22/Swimming 




As his teammate touches the edge of the pool, Tom Barnes attacks his entry into the pool. Tom swam his personal best to 
place fifth in the 500 yard freestyle in the City Tournament at Tech. Tom, a freshman, added some needed points to help his 
team in the City. 



Second in City 

In the sectionals, Marshall qualified two relays 
in the finals. The medley relay and the free relay 
teams, however, didn't qualify for the state com- 
petition. As a team, the Pats finished eighth. 

Swimmers for the medley relay were Matt 
Rapp, David LaFollette, Marty Sterrett, and John 
Hiner. On the free relay were Keith Rapp, John 
Darmer, Curtis Hamilton, and Tom Barnes. 

Patriot swimmers took second in the City 
Tournament after being surprisingly seeded in 
third. There were several individual winners. 
Matt Rapp won the 100 yard freestyle. John 
Hiner won the diving competition. The 400 yard 
relay team of Matt Criswell, Matt Rapp, Marty 
Sterrett, and John Hiner were champions. 




Matt Criswell took fifth in the City 200 yard individual medley. He was the silver winner in the 100 yard butterfly and was a Swimming the breaststroke, John Darmer collected a fifth 
member of the gold medal 400 yard freestyle relay team of John Hiner, Marty Sterrett, and Matt Rapp. Matt is a sophomore. place in the City 100 butterfly and a ninth in the 200 individ- 
ual medley. 




Adding swimming to his high school career. Valedictorian David LaFollette took eighth in Adding new blood to the swim team. Freshman John Darmer was also on the fourth place 
the City 100 breaststroke and was on the fourth place 200 medley relay team. David was also in City 200 medley relay team. The depth of the team helped them edge Chatard for City second. 
SOUTH PACIFIC in the spring. Last year the team was the City champion. 



Swimming/23 



Football Fridays 
not too happy 

The Varsity football team didn't have a good 
season as they played under first year Head 
Coach Chuck Crawford. The loss to Lawrence 
Central in the sectionals brought their record to 
1-8 to end the season. The lone win came against 
Attucks. 

The team leaders were Craig Meyers, Kelvin 
Rudy, Tim Shobe, and Tom Snyder. Meyers led 
the team in touchdowns with four, and two extra 
points. He also led the team in rushing with 415 
yards. Kelvin Rudy was a close second with 355 
yards. Tim Shobe, Clifford Barlow, and Rick 
Smith, and Chris Staten were quarterbacks. 

On defense, Dean Toole, Quinton Townsend, 
and Van Adams lead the way. Toole led in tack- 
les with 74, but Van Adams had a great game 
against Lawrence Central having a game high of 
14 tackles. The Varsity football team should be 
promising for next year as a lot of underclassmen 
got some playing time because of the lop sided 
scores. 

The Pats lost a heartbreaker to Scecina, 28-16. 
In the second half,the Patriots outscored Scecina 
16-14, but they had given up too many points in 
the first half. Tim Shobe threw a 54 yard pass to 
Meyers and a 66 yard pass to Milton Bruen. 




Football players Cedric Hill and David Dotson read important instructions to officials for the Powderpuff game that 
preceeded the Homecoming Saturday varsity game. They volunteered their services to Mr. Roger Shroder, who organizes the 
Powderpuff teams each year. 




Seniors Todd Hedback, Dean Toole, Richie Allen, and Mike McDonald enjoy the bonfire festivities. The two-day Homecom- 
ing celebration is the only one in IPS. Firemen from Engine Company No. 2 check the bonfire late on Friday and lead the Sat- 
urday parade. 



Coach Chuck Crawford addresses the crowd at the Home- 
coming bonfire. Arlington proved to be a tough opponent as 
the Pats lost 26-6. 



24/Football 




Trainer Merritt Gurley and Coach Steve Moorman pose with Colt Safety Preston Davis and Coach Crawford. Davis spoke to 
the Patriots. Other coaches include Bill Baugh, Billy Perry, Rick Czap, Wade Hall, and Tom Cridlin. Coach Crawford has done 
some Colt assignments in the past and has coached for 22 years. 



Injuries such as this to Ron Galyean take their toll of student 
athletes. Marshall meets handicapped requirements at curbs 
and inside facilities. 




Keith Nickell, (80) a sophomore tight end, looks to the sidelines for signals during a huddle. 
David Dotson, (67), and Jeff Bowden, 72, are also sophomores. Defensive signals are as 
important as offensive signals to the team. 



Quinton Townsend, 57, runs out on the field with his team after the halftime Homecoming 
ceremonies, but'Marty Sterrett (60) couldn't play in the game because of an injury. Marshall's 
grass field gets its care from Athletic Director Don Glesing. 



Football/25 




JUNIOR VARSITY FOOTBALL — Sitting: Darrick Blue, Mike Wenzler, Karl Mason, 
James Wells. Kneeling: William Eubank, Maurice Webster, Dale Wells, Andy Hurst, Reggie 
Douglass, Cliff Barlow, Marty Sterrett. Third Row: Rick Harvey, James Triggs, Monty Fuller, 



Brad James, Ron Bultman, Keith Nickell, Kelly Majors, Dwight Anderson. Coach Tom 
Cridler, Rick Smith, Joe Pack, Jeff Bowden, James Officer, Carlton Alexander, Robert 
Hargraves, David Dodson, Coach Bill Baugh. 




Action gets furious as Mike Wenzler (top) passes. Andy Hurst (left) leads the charge against 
North Central's Panthers. Hoping to confuse the defense, Patriot quarterback fakes to one 
back and later gives the ball to the trail back, Eubank. 




26/Football 




m 

a 



J* j*?' 




William Eubank watches from the sidelines as he prepares to (Top of page) Losing is never easy. The city championship went to Chatard by one point, 7-6. With a 5-2-1 record, the Pats were 
enter the game. William was a good yard gainer for the the best Marshall team this year. (Above) Monty Fuller, Keith Nickell, and Rick Harvey were important ingredients for the JV 
Patriots. Maurice Webster was the leading scorer. team. Keeping mentally in the game was stressed by coaches. 



Football/27 



Tennis improves 
for Patriot team 

Boys Tennis team finished with a 7-7 record. 
The team was very consistent over the year and 
peaked in the city tournament. 

The team was led by Senior Tim Branson at 
number one singles with a 9-5 record. Other 
seniors on the team were Andy Walters at num- 
ber 2 singles with an 8-7 record and Eric Phem- 
ster at number 3 singles with a 5-5 record. Other 
team members were Alan Stovall and Ket De- 
moranville at number 1 doubles, and Chris Frank 
and David Lee at number 2 doubles. 

The team had its best city tournament in four 
years. Two players, Andy Walters and Eric 
Phemster, advanced into the semi-final round, 
and Tim Branson, reached the second round. 

Cross Country Coach Wendell Mozingo 
coached at Southport High School this year so 
the normal summer training had no coach. Mr. 
Dan Wilson, also the wrestling coach, took over 
last fall. 

The season's highlight came against Scecina 
when the winless Pats beat undefeated Scecina. 
There were twelve dual meets. Fitness cost the 
team, but even so they ran 8th in city, 5th in 
Sectional and made it to Regionals. The team 
consisted of Seniors Ian Stroud, Brian McCoy; 
Juniors Lynwood Brown, Bill Harold, Wayne 
Clayton; Sophomores Andy Taylor, David Hen- 
derson, Mason HaHewell, and Freshmen Greg 
Schultz and John Walters. 




Senior Andy Walters gets a solid stroke on the ball with his 
racket. Tennis weather varied from hot to cold this fall, but 
rain stayed away from all but one match. 



Practice kept Andy (top) and Alan Stovall on top of their 
games. Andy was number two singles while Alan was half of 
the number two doubles team with Ket Demoranville. 




TENNIS — Wayne Moore, Alan Stovall, Eric Phemster, Chris Frank, Tim Branson, David Lee, Ketphawane Demoranville, 
and Coach John Deal. Not pictured is Andy Walters. Coach Deal stresses that tennis is a lifetime sport since it doesn't end in 
school competition. Marshall's courts are used by the community. 



Celebrating a good hit is Alan Stovall. Players have to con- 
centrate on their game when they play at Marshall. The 
nearby apartments and bus depot are distractions. 



28/Tennis 




CROSS COUNTRY — Kneeling: Mason Hallewell, John Walters, John Darmer, Bill Cottrell. Brown, one of the top runners, transferred after the season. Many of the runners were new to 
Standing: Coach Dan Wilson, Ian Stroud, Brian McCoy, Bill Harold, Lynwood Brown, David the team. Several used cross country to get in shape for winter sports such as wrestling. There 
Henderson, and Greg Schultz. Conditioning was the primary problem for the Pats. Lynwood was no girls cross country team last fall. 




Andy Taylor ran at several meets during the season. He is one of three returning sophomores Lynwood Brown tries to catch his breath after his run. Warming up is important to runners so 
who will run next season. Pacing is a personal discipline for cross country runners as they have they won't cramp or stretch muscles during the race. Runners also have to "warm down" after 
to conserve strength for the entire course. a race. 



Cross Country/29 



Coach Stone 
builds spirit 

The volleyball players were determined and 
very energetic. Though the scores on the score- 
board didn't always say victory for the Pats, 
many small victories were won on the court. 

To build spirit the team chanted an uplifting 
saying before each game. The team worked like 
a family. The team's varsity record was 7-11. 

This year the team tried something different. 
They hosted all the eighth graders from the feed- 
er schools who will be attending Marshall next 
year and who indicated an interest in volleyball. 
These eighth graders attended a practice after 
school to get acquainted with the Patriots. 

At the Athletic Awards Program, Teri Page 
was awarded with Most Valuable Player and 
Best Mental Attitude. Angie Kingery was given 
the Trophy for Most Improved Player. Freshman 
numerals went to Ali Drake and Siah Fallah. JV 
certificates went to DeShawn Easley, Ginny 
Roberts, Pam DePangher, Anna Lynn Ramer, 
and Tammy Shidler. Varsity letters were earned 
by Angie Kingery, Ronetta Gilliam, and Traci 
Byerly. Varsity certificates went to Cathy Byerly, 
Silvia Karklins, Teri Page and Dawn Nickell. 




JV VOLLEYBALL — Kneeling: Ginny Roberts, DeShawn Easley, Ali Drake, Anna Lynn Ramer. Standing: Siah Fallah, Pam 
DePangher, Tammy Shidler, Wendy Johnson, Coach Karklins. Coach Karklins is a brother to varsity player Silvia Karklins. 




Trying to set a perfect pass is DeShawn Easley. The follow-through is important to good execution in volleyball. DeShawn 
also played basketball. She took journalism in the spring to learn to write about sports and personalities. 



Backsetting is a stategic move for front court player Ginny 
Roberts. Ginny was also in SOL'TH PACIFIC, the all-school 
spring musical. 



30/Volleyball 



ins 




Although senior Teri Page, who is also an editor for the 
school newspaper, isn't very tall, she leaps above the net to 
spike the ball. 



Juniors Traci Byerly and Ronetta Gilliam celebrate a successful point during a game. The volleyball schedule demands stamina 
as the girls often compete two to four times a week for two months. The girls begin practice before school begins in the fall. 




VARSITY VOLLEYBALL — Kneeling: Ronetta Gilliam, Teri Page. Angie Kingery, Traci Byerly. Standing: Kim Johnson, 
Silvia Karklins, Coach Stone, Dawn Nickell, Cathy Byerly. Besides being active in volleyball, Silvia was Homecoming Queen. 
Kathv was a Student Council Vice President, and Traci was the lead in the musical. 



Eye contact and ballance are part of Dawn Nickell's concen- 
tration as she sets up the volleyball for a teammate's spike 



Volleyball/31 



Pats finish 
12-10 season 

Varsity Patriots finished the season with 12 
wins and 10 losses for a good record after losing 
three of the first four games. Losing to regional 
winner Anderson by one point in the Wigwam 
gave the Pats the confidence that they could play 
with anyone in the state. 

Playing their usual tough schedule, the Patri- 
ots defeated North Central on a Channel 4 tele- 
vised game. In fact, the team won all of its 
televised games — Manual and Perry Meridian. 
Arlington had to forfeit its win because of an 
ineligible player. 

After losing to Howe in the second game of 
the City Tourney by 28 points, the Pats defeated 
Howe in their last game of the season, 63-57. 
Marshall defeated Roncalli, 69-56, in the first 
game of the City and defeated Lutheran 77-46, in 
the first game of the sectional. Warren Central 
defeated the Pats, 68-57, in the second game of 
the sectional and went on to defeat number-one 
ranked Broad Ripple in the Hinkle Regional. 
Broad Ripple only beat the Pats eight points 
earlier. 

Leading the Pats all year were Chris Barney 
and Tracy Avant. Chris's best game of 30 points 
came against Perry Meridian. Tracy's best of 27 
was against Anderson Highland. 

Barney also led in rebounds while Avant led in 
assists. Seven lettermen return next season for 
Coach Roger Schroder. 




Skying for a jump ball at Washington, Ernie White wins the tip. Tony McClung blocks out his opponent with his elbows. Ernie 
was a steady player for the Pats all season. As a senior guard, he handled the ball in many tight situations for the Pats. Ernie's 
free throw percentage is always strong. 




Tracy Avant, leading assist man for the Pats, sinks a free 
throw against Washington High School. The Pats were 
ahead here and eventually won, 57-52. 



Building spirit at each game, the cheerleaders provide a "spirit gate" for the players to run through. Senior guard Tim Shobe 
breaks the way for the team. Tim is also a sports writer for the newspaper and yearbook and played quarterback for the football 
team. 



Aim 

Will 

ilst 



32/Basketball 




31111111111 




VARSITY BASKETBALL — Kneeling: Manager Van Adams, Rob Franklin, Tracy Avant, 
Ernie White, Anthony Brewer, Tim Shobe, Manager Dewayne Martin. Standing: Assistant 
Coach Bill Baugh, Assistant Coach Tom Booth, Alfie Caldwell, Quinton Townsend, Willie 



Taylor, Edwin Morris, Chris Barney, Anthony McCIung, Anthony Mitchell, Assistant Coach 
Randy Burch, Varsity Coach Roger Schroder. Unusual for the Pats, Freshman Willie Taylor 
who moved here from Chicago played many minutes for the varsity at the center post. 




Always intense whether it is basketball, football or baseball. Coach Bill Baugh urges his young 
men to greater effort. Frosh Coach Randy Burch and players Ron Greer and Eddie Davis are 
also mentally in the game. 



Basketball/33 



Underclassmen 
win their share 



Reserve Coach Bill Baugh and Freshman 
Coach Randy Burch were fairly pleased with 
their seasons. Going into the City Tournament, 
theJV's were five and five. Roncalli beat the Pats 
five points in the first game. After the City, team 
members were moved up to the varsity; thus, the 
JV record only scored one win in the last half of 
the season. Competitive, the Pats were always in 
the games. Wins came against Arlington, Sce- 
cina, Warren Central, Manual, North Central, 
and Roncalli. Losses to Chatard, Attucks, Howe, 
and Southport were by three or fewer points. 
The Perry Meridian loss came in an overtime. 

The freshman team did a superb job in the 
City Tournament. They first defeated Chatard, 
46-31, and then beat Tech with the score of 43- 
40, but the team fell to Broad Ripple, 51-37. The 
frosh record was 8-9. Wins came against Scecina, 
Manual, Roncalli, Stony Brook, Attucks, Ritter, 
Chatard, and Tech. Tech early was a one point 
winner. Northwest and Arlington won by two 
points. Other losses were to Washington, LNHS, 
Creston, and Broad Ripple. 

Leading scorers were Pete Holmes, Bennie 
Bertram, and Henry Gooch. 




Robert Pringle forgets to keep his head up as he begins his drive to the basket. He drew a foul from his Chatard opponent on 
this play and sank his free throws which helped win the first game of the City Tournament. Pringle is a freshman. 




Driving the baseline, Robert Pringle finds himself surrounded by Chatard players. Going up 
with the ball is his only option if he is to score. Yes, Robert did score on this move to the 
basket. 



Carlton Alexander looks to pass the ball against North Central. The Patriots beat North 
Central 48-40 in the hard fought contest. The varsity contest was televised. Cheerleader 
Heather Harris is in the background leading the Pep Club. 



34/Basketball 




JV TEAM — Front Row: Kim Duncan, Heather Harris, Chrissy Missiana. Kneeling: Kelly Ronald Greer, Edwin Morris, Anthony Mitchell, Robert Hargraves, Marc Rogers, Brian 
Maxwell, Glenn Hubbard, Jamie Banks, Clifford Barlow, Willie Davis, Torrence Jones, Hye Zoeller, Coach Roger Schroder. 
Kyong Nam. Standing: Coach Bill Baugh, Alfred Caldwell, James Officer, Carlton Alexander, 




FRESHMEN TEAM — Kneeling: Manager Lewis Myers. Michael Dorsett, Michael Hicks, R an d v Burch, Tony Donaldson, Jimmy Nibarger, Rodney White, Brian Bellamy, Anton 
Pete Holmes, Chris Staten, Jerome Dawn, Harry Gooch, Benny Bertram. Standing: Coach Broaders. Charles Sanders, Robert Pnngle, Larry Grim, Sean Donald. 



Basketball/35 




Rae Boyd and Michelle Pack race to catch the Manual opponent on a fast break attempt. 
Manual proved to be a tough competitor for the Pats. At the beginning of the year, Mrs. 
LaRue from School 105 replace Mr. Larry Burdick as reserve coach. 



Pausing to regroup, Coach John Allen discusses his game plan with Mrs. LaRue, Robin Stiles, 
Margaret Davis, and other team members. The team dwindled over the season until only a 
hardy few were left. 




Tamberla Braxton beats her Manual opponent to the net for a lay-in 
basket. Tamberla began on the jv team but was later moved to the varsity. 



There were several "almost" games, the ones that could have gone Marshall's way. Anticipating good things are 
team members in this photo. Although the season was long, members worked to keep a good attitude. 



36/Basketbal 



""^r 




GIRLS BASKETBALL TEAM — Kneeling: Amber Long, Rae Boyd, Tamberla Braxton, Michelle Pack, Roma Lewis, 
Ashanta Duerson, Manager Carla Hooks. Standing: Coach John Allen, Dawn Nickell, DeShawn Easley, Siah Fallah, Angie 
White, Robin Stiles, Tracey Jones, Assistant Coach Lynn LaRue, Manager Trina Smith. Not pictured is senior Teri Page who 
later joined the team after the team lost White, Jones, and Duerson. 



Long season 
finally ends 

Few girls came out at the beginning of basket- 
ball season which hurt the team in practice. Six 
varsity girls did return — Seniors Robin Stiles, 
Teri Page, and Wendy Leigh and Juniors Marga- 
ret Davis, Dawn Nickell, and Angie White. Sen- 
iors Patty Kerr and Linda Metzelaar, Sophomore 
Janice Jenkins, and Freshman Siah Fallah joined 
the team. But, as the season went on, players 
were dropped from the squad for a variety of 
reasons. 

In the last four games of the season, the varsi- 
ty and junior varsity teams were combined. 
Roma Lewis, Rae Boyd, Tambella Braxton, and 
Michelle Pack were added to Davis, Page, Kerr, 
Jenkins, Fallah and Nickell on the varsity team. 

Although some scores were lopsided, there 
were a few close ones in the winless season. The 
outstanding game was with Arlington who won 
by one point in overtime 38,37. Coaches were 
Mr. John Allen and Mrs. Mary Lareau from 105. 




Skying for a rebound, Siah Fallah grabs the ball. One of the problems for After volleyball season was over, Robin Stiles rested a little before she joined the team. Robin was one of the co- 
the Pats was handling the ball. Siah proved to be one of the "don't give captains of a Powderpuff team and spoke at the bonfire for the Homecoming Friday night game, 
up" players. 



Basketball/37 



Hedback 

advances to 

regional 

Wrestling team won its first match against 
Scecina, 36 to 33. The varsity winners were John 
Gardner at 98; Chad Miller, who had the quick- 
est pin at 132, Don Metzelaar at 155, Brad James 
at 167, Darrin Cummings at 177, and Todd Hed- 
back at heavyweight. The reserves also won, 30 
to 6. The winners were Ket Demoranville at 98, 
Mike Wenzler at 132, Wally Arthur at 138, Mark 
Hazelwood at 155, and Derrick Scott at 167. 

Varsity wins came against Arlington and Sce- 
cina with close losses to Broad Ripple, Manual, 
Washington and Tech. The reserves started off 
great, but the team vanished because of grades, 
open varsity spots, and interest. 

The City Tourney was a disappointment with 
no one placing above fourth. The reserves fin- 
ished fourth with Wayne Moore taking second 
and Omar Pennyman, third. Six varsity made it 
to the sectionals, but only Todd Hedback quali- 
fied for the regionals with a second. He earned a 
fifth in the regionals. 

Wrestling for the varsity were John Gardner, 
98; Wayne Moore, 105; Ian Stroud, 112; Andy 
Taylor, 119; Karl Mason, 126; Chad Miller, 132; 
Wayne Clayton, 138; Keith Nickell, 145; Don 
Metzelaar, 155; Omar Pennyman, 167; Brad 
James, 177; Darrin Cummings, 185, and Todd 
Hedback, heavyweight. Reserves were Darrick 
Blue, 126; Mike Wenzler, 132; Wally Arthur, 138; 
and Derek Scott, 167. 




Shouting instructions is Coach Dan Wilson who has been coaching at Marshall for several years. Coach Wilson teaches at 
Shortridge Junior High School during the day. In the fall, Coach Wilson took charge of the cross country team for the first 




Often called an intellectual sport, wrestling demands a strong mind as well as a strong body. 
Brad James concentrates on his opponent's eyes as he plans his move to get the advantage. 
Both are in the standup position at the beginning of the match. 



38/Wresthng 



1! 
lit 




Referee Tremain, a Marshall graduate, raises Darnck Blue's 
hand to signify his victory. Darrick wrestled for the junior 
varsity. 



Taking third in the City Tourney for the reserves was a high point for Omar Pennyman. His points helped earn the team a 
fourth place in the tournament. Omar and his teammates ran in the halls of Marshall to develop stamina. Weight control is an 
important part of the sport as the wrestlers weigh in before each meet. 





WRESTLERS — Kneeling: John Gardner, Karl Mason, Andy Taylor, Darrick Blue, Ian 
Stroud, Wayne Moore. Standing: Coach Dan Wilson, Mike Wenzler, Omar Pennyman, Brad 
James, Todd Hedback, Don Metzelaar, Wally Arthur. One of the annual awards given to 



Patriots is the Larrv Lynch Award which honors graduate wrestler Larry Lynch who was 
injured in the sport. Last year's recipient was wrestler Donnie Stilts who displayed the 
combination of spirit and athletic ability for which the award is given. 



Wresrling/39 



Cheerleaders 
tend spirit 

Cheerleading squads are named in the spring 
after tryouts. The three squads attend a camp 
during the summer in southern Indiana. Marshall 
squads are known for their spirit and have often 
been awarded "spirit sticks" at the camp. 

Varsity cheerleaders are Retha Cornell, Susie 
Dunn, Mary Grider, Tara Griffin, Missy Ison, 
Yulanda Outlaw, and Francine Rowley. The JV 
squad members in the spring were Sheila Ander- 
son, Lisa Dean, Kim Duncan, Kelly Maxwell, 
Chrissi Mesiana, and Jean Smith. The original 
Freshmen squad members were Michelle Ca- 
zares, Lisa Gruner, Linda Huffins, Yvonne Kel- 
ley, and Gina Lee. After the school year began, 
some changes were made on the squads. Tina 
Owens was added while Michelle and Yvonne 
left. Heather Harris was added to the JVs. 

The girls had to tryout with two cheers. 
Judges were Miss Jean Potts, Miss Janet Eberle, 
and Mrs. Linda Brown from Steele Junior High. 





Yulanda Outlaw was on crutches for part of the basketball season thanks to a leg injury, but it didn't stop her cheerful smile at 
the games. Senior Yulanda enjoys being a cheerleader and has been one since she was a freshman. She's also been active in stu- 
dent government. 




Retha Cornell, who also competes in gymnastics, uses her 
enthusiasm to spark the fans during the bonfire at Home- 
coming. 



Kristina Asbrock and Chrissi Mesiana enjoy the late afternoon sun before reporting to the football field for the game. 
Cheerleaders have responsibilities to many teams at Marshall. The Frosh and JV squads not only cheer at their own games, but 
they also work at the varsity games for basketball and football. 






40/Cheerleaders 




Building a pyramid in practice is necessary before attempting to build one in front of the fans. The boys are added to the Riding the Homecoming wagon with the football team is 
squads during basketball. Not only does it give the squad a new look, but many more routines can be performed. part of the fun of being a cheerleader finds Mary Gnder and 

Tara Griffin. 




CHEERLEADERS — Kneeling: Yulanda Outlaw. Francine Rowley, Susan Dunn, Mary leaders is Mrs. Martha Griffin who has been advising the cheerleaders at Marshall for 19 years. 
Gnder, Missy Ison, Tara Griffin, Retha Cornell. Standing: Dean Toole, Craig Myers, Charles The groups practice after school regularly and begin their practice in the summer. 
Lucas, Keith Terrell, Alex Wilson, Louis Mangine, Todd Hedback. Sponsor for the cheer- 



Cheerleaders/41 



Small team but 
large hearts 

Mary Grider, Cherie Boggs, and Retha Cor- 
nell, all seniors, competed in the gymnastics sec- 
tionals March 8, but no one from Marshall ad- 
vanced. The small team was fairly experienced as 
only Kristi Asbrock was a freshman. Three sen- 
iors and one junior completed the team for 
Coach Elaine Houck, a Marshall graduate who 
had competed in gymnastcis. Her mother had 
been a Marshall coach. This is Elaine's second 
year as coach. 

In the meet with Lawrence Central, Retha 
placed first in the floor exercise. Mary placed 
fifth in the vault. Julie Boggs placed fourth on 
the vault. On the beam, Retha placed fourth and 
Cherie placed fifth. Marshall was always com- 
petitive with other teams. 

Retha, Mary and Kristi are cheerleaders. Julie 
and Cherie are swimmers. 





Among the several routines Retha Cornell performs is the Above is Julie Boggs and below is Kristi Asbrock on the beam. Both are demonstrating their ability to stretch and maintain 
floor exercise which combines strength, agility, and grace as their balance on the beam. Kristi is new to the team, but Julie has been on the team three years. Julie also competes on the vault, 
the performer does required combinations. 



42/Gymnastics 




GYMNASTICS TEAM — Coach Elaine Houck, Julie Boggs, Retha Cornell, Cheryl Boggs, practices begin at 4 p.m. Competition for the practice space at Marshall gets fierce when all 
Mary Grider, Kristi Asbrock. The team members compete in floor exercise, balance beam, the winter sports are insession. 
vault, and uneven bars. Practice begins long before the season starts in January. After school 




Walking the beam is tough enough, but Mary Grider also performs flips and roll overs on Cheryl Boggs displays proper technique during her beam exercise. She uses her toes to maintain 
it. Most performers use their bare feet on the bar. Bar work takes courage and grace as balance. The bar is only four inches wide; thus, it is difficult to do all the leaps and flips upon, 
well as excellent balance. 



Gvmnastics/43 



Mrs. Nora Jones new English Department head 



After Dr. James Gaither's retirement, the Eng- 
lish Department took on new leadership under 
Mrs. Nora Jones, who had taught at Northwest 
High School. She encouraged writing at all levels 
and implemented a writing contest for juniors. 
The first winners of that contest were Joseph 
LaRue, Lara Shelton, and Almitra Thomas. Tina 
Crowley, David Pratt, Laura Rios, and Steven 
Swinford were alternates. The winning juniors 
competed in the National Writing Contest spon- 
sored by the National Council of Teachers of 
English. In addition, Cathy Byerly, Laura Rich- 
mond, and Lara Shelton were semi-finalists in 
the Prelude literature competition. Marshall 
writing was also recognized when the top three 
places in the state Martin Luther King Jr. essay 
contest went to Tasha Douglass, Joe LaRue, and 
Cheryl Jackson. 

Individuals were also busy in the department. 
Mr. Robert Brown served on a special project 
directed by Butler University. Mr. Greg Shelton 
performed in MR. ROBERTS during the sum- 
mer at Warren's Performing Arts Center and in 
WORKING, an IUPUI dinner theater produc- 
tion in the fall. 

Mrs. Lois Repass and Miss Janet Eberle took 
students to see ANTIGONE at CTS. Marshall 
English students also competed in the National 
Scholastic writing competition and at Ball 
State's English Day. 




Laura Rios and Lara Shelton discuss possible story ideas for the yearbook as newspaper feature editor Carla Wencke listens to Randy 
Wolf. Writing as often for publications hones basic writing skills for the girls who both won competitions this year. 




One of the more unusual projects was performed in Mr. Greg Shelton's junior English classes. 
The students, using the basic story of THE SCARLET LETTER or an Emily Dickinson poem, 
brought the ideas into the present. Tamika Black is reading a "rap routine" while her 



Mrs. Nora Jones 
Mr. Robert Brown 
Mrs. Rosemary Carpenter 
Miss Janet Eberle 



classmates perform for the video camera. Robert Deckard is manning the camera here, but 
did anyone see Robert in costume for his skit? Nice curls, Robert. 




44/English 




Teachers often read passages aloud to students as does Mr. Shelton. Turnabout is fair play 
as the students also read to each other. In Mr. Brown's senior class, students were required 
to present a speech to the class each week during the semester. 



Damon Dobbs hides behind his eel of Santa Claus that he has been painting is the "animation 
room." Although the film class isn't official, some students are getting some instruction in 
animation from Mr. Shelton. They ink and paint animation eels. 




Lisa Hayward and Yvette Lynch are painting on the back of the animation eel. Wearing of such eels are necessary for an animated feature production, 
gloves is a must to keep the eels free from fingerprints and other foreign objects. Thousands 




Mr. Jerry Hurst 
Mrs. Linda James 
Mrs. Lois Repass 
Mr. Greg Shelton 
Mr. Jack Weaver 



English/45 



Students earn 
Science honors 



John Marshall led the biology and chemistry 
students in IPS testing which measured the year's 
learning. In chemistry, Marshall scored 48.7. 
Only Marshall and Howe were above the nation- 
al mean of 45. In biology, Marshall was first with 
32.2. The national norm was 27.8. 

Miss Virginia Esten retired, and Mr. Chuck 
Crawford joined the staff. Other changes were 
made in the curriculum. Freshmen took biology 
or earth science. Marshall also offered chemistry, 
zoology, physics, and anatomy. 

Mr. Neil Brumbaugh's 4, 5, 6, and 7 period 
Earth Science classes had their famous Egg Drop 
Project in early November. Students designed a 
package that would protect an egg even when 
that egg would be dropped from a good height. 
The grand experiment took place in the audito- 
rium when each student took his precious pack- 
age and dropped it from a platform 35 feet high 
onto the stage. About one-half the eggs sur- 
vived. 





Working with microscopes is part of biology study as is blood typing and leaf study. Ron Gibson, Ratsami Pariseau, and 
Marianne Toth check their slides. Science Head Mrs. Norma Dillon was named to Hesti Department of Education Committee 
to help co-ordinate guidelines for presidential search for excellence. 




Mr. Randy Lamb offers CPR training to his Anatomy students as part of the class. The training consists of class work and work 
on a dummy. Most of the students discovered that the training was both fun and nerve-racking, but all agreed that it was an ex- 
cellent part of the course study. 



Mrs. Norma Dillon 
Mr. Neil Brumbaugh 



Checking the impact of one of the eggs in the 35-foot drop, 
Mt.Jerty Hurst and Mr. Neil Brumbaugh judge the earth 
science project which was part of space study. 




46/Science 




Angel Mitchell and Michelle Hurley prepare a study in the zoology room. Marshall is one of the few schools in the state that is 
licensed to keep animal skins. Much of the collection at Marshall is the result of Mr. Lamb's scavenging from museums and 
private collectors. 



Mr. David Gish leads a group ot students in a fossil expedi- 
tion in the quarries of Monroe County. Mr. Gish received a 
special award from the IPS Foundation. 




The mouth of the dummy is sterilized each time one of the CPR students Thanks to a special fly-in from Joe O'Malia's this lobster shell was added to Marshall's collection. The 30 pound 
practices his resuscitation technique. The students practice in teams of monster was cooked by the cafeteria and then dissected and eaten by Mr. Lamb's students. Aaron Jones and 
two. R- e gg ie Douglass handle the shell with care as they examine the various parts which were later put back together. 



Mr. Robert Craig 
Mr. Chuck Crawford 
Mr. David Gish 
Mr. Randy Lamb 





Mr. David Otto 



Science/47 



Math scores continue to lead city schools 



Major changes in the Math Department in- 
cluded the loss of Mr. David Roberts who left 
teaching at the end of the first semester. Mr. 
Eddie Freeman joined the staff the second se- 
mester. 

Marshall continued to pace the other city 
schools in math scores. The must-pass tests de- 
manded students conquer the course material. 

The Math Department offered help for those 
students who needed it in algebra. The class is 
called Algebra Second and is taught by Mrs. 
Georgette Harris. 

The class is in its second year at Marshall and 
runs about 25 minutes. Even though it's only 
offered during 4B, students still get half a credit 
for participation. Participation in the class in- 
cludes coming every day and bringing work to 
do, preferably math. The class was fairly, but 
that's the way Mrs. Harris liked it. She said, "I 
can work with the students on an individual basis 
and that's good for the student I'm helping." 

With all students now needing two years of 
math for their graduation credits, the Math De- 
partment found more individual instruction nec- 
essary. The teachers were often found tutoring 
students after the regular school day had ended. 





Meeting parents in the cafeteria during Parents in Touch is Mr. Alan Norris. Teachers and parents found the experience a 
good one as much good information was exchanged. The Math Department takes pride in its communication with 
parents. 




Advanced math students deal with complicated problems posed by Mr. Robert Carr. He also teaches Algebra 2 and 4 in 
the spring. Math students can also take independent study with math teachers who design a program especially for each 
student's needs. 



Mr. Robert Carr 
Mr. Martin Coogan 



Winning the trophy for the best female runner is this future 
Greenfield Central student. Math Head Mr. Robert Carr runs 
the Patriot Pace at Homecoming. 




48/Math 



- -0.fi 






I 



hA) -Hi) 
l i -ft) 




Intro to Algebra and the Computer Math courses are part of Mr. Donald The teachers sees a variety of expressions as class begins. Math teachers use a combination of visual aids to 
Tuttle's daily routine. The Math Department uses both the IBM and the instruct students. Math models, the blackboard, the overhead, and good old paper and pencil are used in 
Apples in the computer courses. instruction. Drill work is a necessary evil in math. 




Cross Country runners assist Mr. Carr in his annual Patriot Pace. Mr. Carr competes in races country course. The event at Homecoming draws more and more competitiors each year. The 
throughout the year as a runner. The Patriot Pace is a 5K race that is run on the Marshall cross race has several levels of competition for girls, boys, men, and women. 




V 




Mr. V.M. Ellur 
Mrs. Georgette Harris 
Mr. Alan Norris 
Mr. David Roberts 
Mr. Donald Tuttle 



Math/49 



Dealing with the 'real' world is one goal 



Denise Mattingly, Missy Price and Jaimie Gir- 
dler were in Washington, D.C., March 9-15 as 
part of the Washington Close-Up program. 
Members of the History Club, the girls were 
chosen by Mr. David Harvey, JMHS co-ordina- 
tor for the program. 

The program was sponsored by the Close-Up 
Foundation which was formed in 1971 to give 
students the unique opportunity to study gov- 
ernment on location. This is the second year 
Marshall students have been involved. 

Nearly 25 Indianapolis area students flew to 
Washington, D.C. While there, the students vis- 
ited Congress, met local representatives, partici- 
pated in some workshops, and toured the White 
House. 

In addition to this opportunity the Social De- 
partment sponsored the History Club and en- 
couraged students to participate in the Model 
U.N. program. Several also were in the leader- 
ship program. Programs for gifted students and 
college credit programs provided the extras. 

As usual, the emphasis in the department led 
by Mr. Dwight Shaw was on getting students to 
understand their responsibilities as citizens. 
Learning how government and the stock market 
worked were part of the instruction. 




Mr. John Deal and his family attend the ceremony for Marshall's national recognition as a school that is a model for excellence 
in education. The ceremony took place in the Instruction Materials Center. Mr. Deal coaches tennis in addition to his other 
teaching responsibilities. 




Taking the History Club downtown during the Christmas Teaching psychology is an enjoyable part of Mr. John Allen's responsibilities. He also coaches basketball and Softball for 
holidays proved to have an extra plus as the group recog- varsity girls. The Social Studies office is his headquarters between classes, 
nized John Cougar Mellencamp in a nearby hotel. 



5()/Social Studies 




Known as the world's largest Christmas tree, the lights on the Indiana Junior Margaret Davis reads USA TODAY in preparation for her U.S. class. The newspapers are donated by 
Monument won't be seen tor at least a year, possibly two, while restoration Domino's Pizza for use in journalism and social studies classes, 
work is done. 




Mr. John Allen 
Mr. Larry Burdick 
Mr. John Deal 
Mr. David Harvey 
Mr. Dwight Shaw 



Social Studies/51 



Lori Griffin spends summer in West Berlin 






Spending four weeks in West Berlin as one of 
the ten scholarship winners from throughout the 
United States improved Lori Griffin's German. 
She was elected president of the state German 
student association this year, too. German, 
taught by Mr. Brice Tressler, was one of the 
popular courses taken by Patriots. 

The department was headed by Mrs. Ruth 
Nelson, who was elected vice president of the 
Indiana Foreign Language Teachers Association. 
She was also co-chairperson of the French lan- 
guage committee for preparing French compe- 
tencies under the auspices of the Indiana Depart- 
ment of Education. 

The major change in the department was for 
Mrs. Jan Hofts who taught French parttime at 
Shortridge Junior High School in addition to 
sponsoring the French Club and teaching French 
at Marshall. Other members of the department 
included Miss Marvolene Nicholson, Spanish, 
and Mrs. Lois Repass, Latin. Mr. Tressler was 
named one of the outstanding German teachers 
in Indiana by the German Student Association. 

All the teachers assisted with language-related 
clubs which were among the most active of the 
31 activities at Marshall. 







Keeping his quiz questions close, German instructor Herr Tressler gets ready to quiz his students. Knowledge of current events 
in the country and the relationship of Germany to the rest of the world is as important as conjugation of German verbs. 




Having a good time in class makes Spanish a little easier says Senorita Nicholson as she jokes 
with her students. She is wearing the official shirt of the Spanish Club which changes designs 
yearly. Miss Nicholson has studied in Spain as well as Mexico. 



52/Foreign Language 



I 




Heather Slasor, Selena Bonds, and Michelle Pack pose with the giant chocolate bar that was seven pounds of chocolate. Her lucky candy wrapper was drawn from the hundreds pitched in 
given away as part of the German Club candy sale. Miss Pack was the lucky winner of the the candy wrapper container, that was also an encouragement to keep the halls clear. 




Mrs. Jan Hofts kept a floating desk in her briefcase as she taught at two schools. Mrs. Teri Page, Miss Nicholson, and Alethea Davis show off their AMIGOS shirts at a Spanish Club 
Hofts has taken students to France on several occasions and hopes to continue the meeting. During the Christmas season, Spanish customs are discussed and tried out at meetings. The 
tradition next year. Spanish Club's annual sale of giant flowers like the ones on the bulletin board is always successful. 



Mrs. Ruth Nelson, 

Department Head 

Mrs. Jan Hofts 

Miss Marvolene Nicholson 

Mr. Brice Tressler 




Foreign Language/53 



Mastering business skills can be equal success 



Business Department teachers offered both 
theory and practice to students who wished to 
major in business skills. 

One offering job training skills was ICT (In- 
dustrial Cooperative Training). 

"The purpose of the ICT program is to give 
students exposure to the working world before 
they start out on their own," said Mr. William 
Vance, ICT sponsor. 

To qualify for this program, the student must 
take the required course in his or her particular 
skill. In this program the students went to school 
part of the day, then worked at their jobs for the 
remainder of the day. They also received two 
credit hours for every fifteen hours worked. 

Fifty-four D.E. (Distributive Education) stu- 
dents participated in the DECA District Career 
Development contest. The contest, which began 
at 8:00 a.m. at Warren Central High School, was 
designed to prepare students for careers in the 
field of marketing. Students from 22 area 
schools (including Marshall) competed in this 
contest. The DECA officers also were present at 
this event. The officers were Ezell Jones, presi- 
dent; Nikki Glover, vice-president; Charlotte 
Brown, secretary, and Jennifer Moffit, treasurer. 
The DECA club sponsor is Mr. David Russell. 




Cindy Lacy, Sheila Hitchcock and Cheryl Boggs make cotton candy for OEA at their Homecoming booth. More fun than 
profit was made that day, but those who purchased the sticky product found it both fun and tasty. The price was tight and so 
was the product. 





Career counselor Fred Randall gets the Blue Team's spirits soaring during his huddle. This 
was his first experience as a Powderpuff coach. He works with the business teachers and 
students in getting information about jobs for the future to students. 



Mrs. Janet Weaver, 
Business Dept. head 
Mrs. Emma Helm 



Red Team Coaches Rod Shaw and David Russell discuss strategy during the game. Mr 
Russell teaches distributive education. He is also a photographer who performs some special 
jobs during the year. 




54/Business 



I y 




Mrs. Emma Helm stirs her stick in the cotton candy to get the perfect shape to her product. document with their arms and clothing! Mrs. Helm and Gina Walker attended the OEA 
The fly-away candy was a little difficult to control as the sticky candy operators could National Convention in Columbus, Ohio, where Gina competed in stenographic skills. 




Kris Jenkins Stoker practices on the electronic typewriter. Kris was ajanuary graduate. Office business related skill 
skills are taught to all levels of students. Courses include filing, typing, accounting, and other 




':, 




Mr. Lowell Hester 
Mr. David Johnson 
Mrs. Sandra Lucas 
Mr. David Russell 
Not Pictured: 
Miss lean Potts 



Business/55 



Need info on an Indiana author? Ask Mrs. Mac 



The IMC has gone through some staff 
changes lately. Mrs. Virginia MacDonald, librar- 
ian lost her assistant, Mrs. Hertz, last year and 
this year she lost Mrs. Judy Fee, a valued worker. 
Because of the drastic changes, the IMC workers 
urge the students to give their full co-operation 
in keeping the IMC as a work area. Without this 
co-operation the IMC would have to close for 
independent study and be available only for full 
class use. 

Mrs. MacDonald would like to express the 
importance of keeping the materials in good 
condition because book prices have grown as- 
tronomically and the budget has been cut. 

Along with adult staff member Mrs. Fran Ja- 
cobs, two students Jo Ann Taylor and Angie 
Kingery help in the IMC. These two are the only 
students left over from the now terminated li- 
brary experience class. 

The IMC often became the center of social 
activity such as the evening Prosecutor Steven 
Goldsmith spoke to Patriot leaders. The official 
reception for Marshall's Excellence in Education 
Award was also in the IMC. Identification cards 
are made in the IMC. Testing for hearing is done 
in the IMC. Iowa testing for those students who 
go to the magnet school is in the IMC. Thus, the 
IMC is the center of much activity. 




1 MM\ 4 

am r 



Mrs. Linda James assists her students in the IMC. All English students did some type of research this year. Mrs. McDonald 
pulled some book and material and often helped students find special resources they needed to complete projects. 





One of the chores every June is climbing into the cap and gown for the 
graduation ceremony. Mrs. McDonald is officially "gowned" and is almost 
ready. 



When students fill out a form to request material from the stacks, Mrs. McDonald or Mrs. Jacobs goes to find 
it. The area contains a good collection of data for researchers. All the newspapers are housed here, too. 



56/IMC 




Mrs. Virginia McDonald 
Head Librarian 
Mrs. Fran Jacobs, 
Library Assistant 



First Teresa goes to the card catalog to find her source. The catalog is divided into author, 
subject, and title information. Biographies are kept in a separate section of the library as is 
audio and visual materia 



IMC/57 



Time gets lost in 
vocational 

Time was lost to vocational education stu- 
dents thanks to the cutback in instruction time. 
Mr. Emmit Faulkenbert and Mr. John Roberts 
spent half their days at Attucks High School. 
This meant the vocational auto body students 
and vocational auto mechanics students didn't 
have as much time to take advanced courses at 
Marshall. 

Mr. Robert Chisley, head of the Industrial 
Arts Department, taught mechanical drawing, 
drafting, and graphic arts. He and his print stu- 
dents produced the school newspaper in addi- 
tion to scores of other school related items. His 
presses, which he maintained with his own skills, 
produced quality material. Posters and program 
covers were only a small part of the print classes 
testimonial to Mr. Chisley's skills. 

Robert Glaspy taught machine shop at Mar- 
shall in the mornings and at Broad Ripple in the 
afternoons. Other teachers were Mr. John 
Whitthorne who taught the construction 
courses, Mr. Daniel Johnson who taught weld- 
ing, Mr. William Vance who taught ICT, and 
Mr. Lowell Hester who taught electronics and 
power mechanics and was also a general business 
teacher. 

VICA Auto Mechanics student Mike Roche 
placed fifth in the regional VICA skills contest 
last year. Results were not yet in this year but 
only welding students competed. 

The Welding VICA made Park Benches to be 
sold to the faculty and students at a cost of $20 
each. This was for the frame only, paint, wood 
and hardware were extra. 




Setting up the machines for the next class is Mr. John Whitthorne who also coached the girls track team this year. Mr. 
Whitthorne came to Marshall last year and teaches construction industry courses. He is always looking for material to use in 
class. 




All faculty members assist at graduation. Mr. Dan Johnson's job for several years has been on the parking lot. He stands by his 
trusty jeep which serves as road block and directs traffic to the proper parking areas. When the weather is nice, graduation is 
outdoors in the football stadium. 




Wearing safety glasses, Kenny Schaffer uses a grinder in the shop area. Students have access the student knows what he is doing before he is allowed to work on his own. Safety 
to a variety of tools in industrial and vocational studies. The teachers keep watch to be sure procedures are carefully followed by the students and teachers. 



58/Industrial Arts 




Mr. Emmit Faulkenberg 

David Denny is planning to use the power saw but before he does, he checks out the equipment. Lockers for student projects are behind David. Many of the "*r. Daniel Johnson 

students work on required projects and many make items for their own use. Both teacher and student cars are used as class material in autobody. 




Mr. John Roberts 
Mr. William Vance 



The welding blow torch can cut any type of shape the student wishes. Extra safety is taken 
around such a tool, but the students learn the proper procedure for use. Many of Mr. Dan 
Johnson's students are now welding in industry. ^' 



Industrial Arts/59 




Patricia Mays works on her craft project. In just three months of 1986, 40 students have been recognized for their artistic 
talents. A few of these examples include two winners of the IPS greeting card contest, six gold key winners in the recent 
scholastic art contest, and three entries into the Prelude awards, art division. 



Art excellence no 
surprise 

Marshall has been cited for excellence in art. 
Mr. Edward Ring, head of the Art Department, 
accepted the award for John Marshall and the 
Art department. 

Mr. Frank W. Cass, director of Scholastic Art 
Awards, wrote Principal Benjamin Johnson and 
Mr. Ring saying: 

"We are pleased to send you the enclosed 
CITATION to mark your school's representa- 
tion in the 57th annual National High School Art 
Exhibition in June in Washington, D.C. 

This national exhibition was the finale of the 
1984 Scholastic Art Awards program which 
started with 61 regionals exhibitions across the 
country. From the thousand of secondary 
schools participating in the program, yours is 
one of the 350 schools receiving the citation. 

The school citation was inaugurated 21 years 
ago at the suggestion of our National Advisory 
Committer of art educators. It is their feeling — 
and Scholastic shares it — that recognitions for 
excellence in creative work is as important to 
schools as trophies presented for accomplish- 
ment in other fields. 

An individual award was given to Mindy Ot- 
tusch who graduated last year. 

Six Gold Keys were won in competition this 
year in the Scholastic Art Contest. 




Sgt. Alvin Boehmer and art teacher Rod Shaw become chefs for the day at the Homecoming 
fish fry tent. The two "experts" fed the masses on their cooking shift. Both gentlemen were 
also coaches for the successful Red Team in the Powderpuff team. The Red Team has a 
history of winning close games. Sgt. Boehmer teaches JROTC. 



60/ Art 




Mr. Edward Ring, 
Art Department Head 
Mr. Rod Shaw 
Mr. Mike Slabaugh 



ABOVE — Mr. Greg Shelton displays his artistic talent. He unofficially aids students in learning animation. The Art Department taught him air brushing 
techniques. Many teachers have taken art courses in the Evening Division. Yvette Lynch learns eel painting in the "animation room." 



Art/61 



Let us reach for 
the stars! 



During Ms. Cynthia Smith's speech to the 
Board of School Commissioners March 19, 
she presented facts and philosophy for the 
arts. 

"During the last decade, when it has be- 
come popular to point critical fingers at edu- 
cation in general and Indianapolis Public 
Schools in particular, we at John Marshall 
High School have made a decision. Instead of 
indulging ourselves in cheap words and idle 
excuses, we decided to commit ourselves to a 
goal of excellence. 

A recent trend in education is the Back to 
Basics emphasis, in which more emphasis is 
placed on academic subjects and iess on the 
subjects which some consider "frills" in the 
school atmosphere. With the encouragement 
of an administration and faculty that recog- 
nizes the importance of the TOTAL develop- 
ment of the high school age student, we have 
found ways to give students the opportunity 
of learning the meaning of commitment, of 
being responsible, of understanding the con- 
cept of sportsmanship, and the idea of dedi- 
cating oneself to an end result. We also pro- 
vide opportunities for students to discover 
hidden talents, thus enriching their lives and 
that of those around them." 



The show choir went to Mexico last summer. "As we boarded the airport bus to head home, the Minister of Tourism in Mexico 
got on the bus with us and said, 'You go home and tell your Governor, and you tell your Mayor, and you tell your Principal, that 
you have put Indianapolis on the map,' " commented Ms. Smith. 




W9" 




Mr. Raymond Brandes, 
Music Department Head 
Mrs. Kenya Ostermeier, 
Piano accompanist 



Hi Notes Connie Annarino, Donna Grande, Carrie Szmurlo, Chanda Evans, Marcy Phillips, andjung An perform at Patriots on Parade. The Music Department, 
under the leadership of Mr. Ray Brandes, is outstanding. This year alone, the musically talented soloists and ensembles from Marshall accumulated over 70 first 
place ribbons. 



62/Music 




Mr. Raymond Brandes demonstrates some bass technique to John Walters. 
Tiffany Kendall practices her cello for the Prelude Awards. 



Music/63 



Phys Ed proves 
real challenge 

Physical fitness is very important in life, and 
especially for youths. John Marshall High 
School provides a variety of physical tests for its 
students in physical education. 

These tests develop physical as well as mental 
skills. Definitions are as follows — The physical 
being: the improvement of strength, endurance, 
co-ordination, speed, and balance. The mental 
development being: healthy attitudes, sound 
safety attitudes, and practices. 

John Marshall has two major physical tests — 
Boys Physical Education Testing and Marine 
Corps Youth Physical Fitness Test. The Marine 
test consists of five tests with the scoring being 
very hard. The first of the five are the sit-ups. 
Students have 60 seconds to do as many as possi- 
ble. Marshall's test is fairly easy in its scoring 
when compared to the Marine test. The second 
test is for push-ups, probably the most difficult is 
the Marine which needs 60 for 100 points. Third 
test is the broad jump, another tough test for 
Marine Corps. In pull-ups, the fourth test, the 
Marine's require twice as many points for a 100. 
The last test is endurance. 



! W«rf3 








Playing basketball is always a popular activity in physical education. Another fun activity is dodge ball where the object is to 
"kill" the gym leaders. Each gym period has its own leaders who participate in the games and help the freshmen learn the 
activity. The leaders also wash towels and assist in record keeping. 




Warmup exercises are a must before beginning any physical activity in phys ed. Before matching up for a volleyball game, 
these girls stretch muscles so injuries won't occur. All Patriots wear a Marshall uniform in physical education. Dressing and 
participation are important. 




Several baskets are in the gymnasium for physical education "I forgot my uniform." "I'M not feeling well." "My locker is stuck." All these are excuses for the wall gang which is NOT en- 
activity. Mr. Ted Pollock directs theJMHS physical educa- couraged in physical education. The beginning of the year is when lockers and locks are passed out to the students by the 



tion program. 



teachers. 



64/Physical Ed 



* 




Facing inspection every Thursday is no easy task for JROTC students. Every item of clothing as well as general knowledge of 
the military is fair game for the student leaders in JROTC. The variety of uniforms indicate participation in special areas such as 
the drill teams, color guard, or rangers. 



JROTC trains 
good citizens 

Junior Reserve Officers Training Corps 
(JROTC) has four main objectives. One is good 
citizenship and patriotism. The second is self- 
reliance, leadership and responsiveness to consti- 
tuted authority. The third is ability to communi- 
cate effectively, both orally and in writing, and 
the fourth is appreciation of the importance of 
physical fitness. 

JROTCs chain of command is listed as fol- 
lows: 

Battalion Commander (JM) C/MAJ. Laura 
Bottorff, Battalion Executive Officer (XO) C/ 
1LT. Kelvin Rudy, Battalion Operation (S-3) C/ 
1LT. Jeff Whitis, A. Company Commander C/ 
2LT. Aaron Wilson, 1st PLT LDR A Company 
C/2LT. Richard Harrington, B. Company Com- 
mander C/2LT. Brad Rider, 1st PLT LDR B 
Company C/2LT. David Skirvin. 

Director Army Instructor (DAI) LTC. Don B. 
Clark leads the Indianapolis instruction. At Mar- 
shall Senior Army Instructor (SAI) MSGT. Wil- 
liam R. Pennington, and Army Instructor (AI) 
MSGT. Alvin Boehmer lead students. 




Part of JROTC responsibility is assisting at athletic contests. 
Helping in crowd control is a sometimes thankless job, but it 
is a real school service. 



Early on Friday mornings, the special groups known as the rangers are working out in their camouflage uniforms. Kelvin Rudy 
leads the group in special exercises and grades individuals on improvement. The rangers take pride in their physical and mental 
prowess as a group of rugged individuals. 



Mr. Ted Pollock 
Mr. William Baugh 
Mrs. Martha Griffin 
MSGT. William Pennington 
MSGT. Alvin Boehmer 




ROTC/65 




Cooking is a group activity for these girls as they begin to measure supplies for tacos. Teresa Hill, Anita Hogue, Mary Junior Shark Anderson is slip stictchir 
Williamson, Linda Huffines, and Tonya Hogan make up one of the teams. Much planning has to go into notebooks before ac- j ne „; r i s j earn to put fi ne finishing 



tual cooking can begin. 



g her garment's lining, 
touches on garments. 



Sharla is a clothing major. 




Getting ready to wash dishes. Freshman Michelle Cazares finds herself all alone, but not for 
long as her partners will soon appear. The Home Ec area is always spotless thanks to the 
relentless attitudes of teachers and students. 



(Vi/Home Economics 



Pausing to check out some instruction, Charlotte Butler pins her garment together. Behind 
her are the machines she will use. A plus in the clothing room is a small stage where the girls 
can model their garments for one another as well as others. 




Pinning a garment together so it makes sense when it is taken to the sewing maching is no easy task, but Junior Nicole 
Davenport has had experience with clothing. Nicole is surrounded by her needed equipment. The girls choose a pattern and 
buy material for their garments. 



Home Ec builds 
lifelong skills 



With the retirement of Mrs. Marilyn Jo- 
hannessen, the Home Economics Department 
lost its department head. Mr. James Rodeheffer 
took over those responsibilities as well as that of 
the nurse until the parttime nurse arrived at Mar- 
shall fifth period. 

Miss Lisa Kirk joined Mrs. Marie McKeller in 
the department which again specialized in teach- 
ing students life skills such as meal planning, diet 
care, cooking, sewing, tailoring, and family liv- 
ing. Mealtime Magic, the half credit course be- 
gun for all students in learning about cooking, 
was successful. Boys and girls took the course. 
Learning to use the microwave was part of the 
course. Students could major in Home Econom- 
ics as eight semesters of clothing and four semes- 
ters of foods were offered. 

The Home Economics teachers often helped 
other departments. When Mr. Randy Lamb 
wanted to have his anatomy students cook an 
"edible" basic animal cell, Mrs. McKellar 
helped. When Mr. Hurst needed some curtains, 
mended. Miss Kirk helped. She also helped Mrs. 
Kenya Ostermeier and Ms. Cynthia Smith with 
SOUTH PACIFIC costumes. In fact, the last 
week of rehearsal was also sewing circle time. 



£/ 







.«■-.; 















»/■ 


1 


■ J -w 




Miss Lisa Kirk. 

Clothing 

Mrs. Marie McKeller. 

Foods 



re At 8* 



Tirinia Smith threads her machine in preparation to sewing her garment. The girls in advanced clothing can do some remarkable sewing. Tailoring, 
working with fragile and expensive material, designing their own patterns, and doing fine stitching are some of the instruction. The ever-present iron 
helps. 



Home Economics/67 



A Mainstreaming goal of special education 



The five representative of John Marshall's 
1985 PVE (Pre-vocational Education) program 
regained the City Championship by decisively 
beating the eight other IPS high schools in their 
annual contest. The team was presented the trav- 
eling trophy at the city PVE Employer-Employee 
banquet May 8. 

The winning team members were Tammy Ait- 
ken, first in safety posters; John Smith, first in 
math; Keith Taylor, first in applications; Tabatha 
Smith, second in interviews, and Ketrina Sykes, 
second in spelling. Mrs. Susan McNiel is the 
PVE sponsor. 

Special education is headed by Mrs. Barbara 
Uhrig. She and a staff of five others teach special 
education instruction which varies from 25 min- 
utes of tutoring and remedial work to an entire 
day of classes that is combined with regular 
classroom instruction. Every student in special 
education takes some regular classwork. 

Students in special education included those 
who were hearing impaired, physically disabled, 
emotionally disturbed, and mildly mentally 
handicapped as well as those students with learn- 
ing disabilities. These students had English, 
math, science, and social studies majors as well 
as activities with business and computers. 

Each student in special education is reviewed 
each year by the teachers and parents to deter- 
mine if the student should remain in special 
education or should become part of the regular 
student curriculum. 




Riding in the Homecoming Parade is always a treat for freshmen since it is one of the first times the class gets to identify with 
its high school. The Special Education program tries to work with the junior highs to get as much data on incoming freshmen 
as possible so students can get a good start at Marshall. 




1986 PVE TEAM — Front Row: John Smith, Troy Owens, Greg Davidson, Aaron Bryant, them find employment. The PVE Team competes each spring in city competition. Marshall 
Gary Ridgeway, Shaun Dickerson. Back Row: Andy Naylor, Michael Roche, Steven Driscoll, has always placed first or second. 
Chris Cooper, Ms. Susan McNiel. The PVE students learn business techniques that will help 



68/Special Ed 




Ronald Bultman talks to some cheetleaders at the activity center behind Marshall after the Homecoming 
Parade. Bobby joined his fellow athletes in riding in the players special wagon. Thankfully the weather was 
fine for all the events Bobby and his friends enjoyed. 



The zoology room is fascinating for Marshall students as it hosts a variety of 
live and stuffed exhibits. Feeding and caring for animals is part of science 
instruction. 




Getting the community and the school together is what the Homecoming Parade is all about. instuction should be set up for students. Conferences are scheduled regularly. 
Special Education teachers also work closely with parents and students to detemine what 






Mrs. Barbara Uhrig 




Mrs. Sonja Goode 




Miss Elise Hollins 


wf 


Mrs. Susan McNiel 




Mr. Neil Norrick 




Not Pictured: 




Mrs. Sharlene Coope 






,-y 





Special Ed/69 



Special services provide necessary student aid 



Special services at Marshall included Security 
William Duncan and Joan Levine as well as De- 
loris Garrett, speech and hearing; Larry Olson, 
IPS psychologist, Mrs. Sylvia Coulon, Miss 
Kathleen Lindow, and Robert Spaulding, social 
services. 

Mrs. Delores Garrett, the speech and hearing 
therapist, conducted the hearing and speech pro- 
gram. She was here every Friday and at other 
schools during the week. 

Students were referred to the hearing and 
speech class by parents and teachers. Testing was 
done to determine if therapy is recommended. 

Miss Kathleen Lindow was the new GLC 
teacher. Before she came to work at Marshall, 
Miss Lindow worked for IPS at Tech High 
School where her job was to help find new ca- 
reers for the workers who had been laid off five 
years ago from the Ford Motors plant. She also 
worked at Northwest High School as a career 
counselor. 

Miss Lindow had two main goals for GLC 
students. One was to discipline the students 
more, and the other was to set up and emphasize 
parent/teacher communication which meant 
calling parents and discussing their children's 
behavior. 

Mrs. Sylvia Coulon was the parttime nurse at 
Marshall. She split her time between Broad Rip- 
ple where she had worked full time for several 
years and Marshall where she was periods five 
through seven. 




Shawna Johnson and Tamika Black time the wrestling events as part of their Matmaid duties. Both are also in the Chess Club. 
Mrs. Sue Ann Burge (inset) is an adult assistant who aids students who need special help during their school day. She has 
worked with Marshall students for several years. 




Marshall is truly a melting pot for nationalities. Some students like Bhavna and Jagruti Dubai Evening School division has more than 20 students taking English as a second language. IPS 
get help in English if it is a second language. We have students whose background is Korean, does help all its students learn. 
Thailand, Latvian, Indian, Pakistan, Mexican, Jamaican, Columbian, and Bermudan. The 



70/Special Services 





Longtime friends, Security Officer Joan Levine puts the cuffs on Lisa Collier who left 
Marshall in the summer to be married. The annual faculty end-of-the-school dinner often has 
some funny scenerios. 




Sherri Weatherford had to sit out the Powderpuff game thanks to a practice injury, but she is 
lucky Marshall meets all codes for the handicapped. An elevator to the second floor, wide 
doors on restrooms, and lowered curbs are part ot Marshall pride. 



Mr. Robert Spaulding, 
Social Services 
Mrs. Joan Levine, 
Security- 
Mrs. Kathleen Lindow. 
Ombudsman 





Sgt. William Duncan directs graduation traffic at the end of the evening. He is often seen 
welcoming buses in the morning as he keeps the parent and student traffic moving on the 
circle drive in front of the building. 



Special Services/71 




Mr. Fred Randall was the career counselor and did several studies on current and past senior Blues was Ms. Cynthia Smith. Mr. Randall could be seen in the Guidance suite talking to 
classes. He also coached the Blue Team during Powderpuff time and the boys track team in students about career possibilities as well as current jobs, 
the spring. Mr. Randall had run the Guidance Learning Center last year. His co-coach for the 




Secretary Mrs. Marilyn Powell waits for the Excellence in 
Education ceremony to begin as Mr. John chats with Super- 
intendent Adams. Mr. Vardaman is with Mr. Grissom. 



Laura Rios and Hye Kyong Nam, members of the Z Club, help with the IMC ceremonies. Mrs. Norma Dillon and Laura cut 
the cakes which were in red, white, and blue. Mrs. Priscilla Repass, Mrs. Dillon, and Mrs. McDonald made the arrangements 
for the celebration party. 



Mr. John Vardaman, 
Head Counselor 
Mr. Don Austin 
Mr. Fred Randall 
Mrs. Priscilla Repass 
Mr. Roger Schroder 




72/Guidance 



Guidance takes 
new direction 

With the retirement of two counselors, Mrs. 
Marge Christy and Mr. Ben Sanders, came the 
reorganization of the counselors. Instead of tak- 
ing an individual class, the students were split 
alphabetically among Head Counselor John Var- 
daman, Mr. Roger Schroder, Mr. Don Austin, 
arid Mrs. Priscilla Repass, who transfered from 
Arlington. Mr. Schroder and Mr. Vardaman still 
counseled seniors with their special activities. 

In addition to their regular duties, they also 
taught classes. Mr. Schroder taught physics and 
SAT preparation, Mrs. Repass taught orienta- 
tion, and Mr. Austin taught orientation and SAT 
preparation. The counselors also journeyed to 
the junior highs to set schedules for incoming 
freshmen. At one time, they had the spring 
schedules and next fall's schedules running. 

Marshal tested 92 percent of its students in the 
Iowa tests and the scores ran first and second in 
most areas. In SAT scores, Marshall made the 
highest gains in the county. Fifty-nine percent of 
Marshall graduates enter two and four year col- 
lege programs. The student body had a racial 
balance of 50/50. 




Mr. Roger Schroder talks with another coach as Mr. Bill Baugh heads toward the food at the fish fry set up by the PATS dur- 
ing Homecoming. The JROTC students put up the test which Mr. James Rodeheffer secured. Mr. Schroder earned his senior 
award as the Man of Many Hats. 





'bp 





Mr. Don Austin leads a visiting group of students from Indiana University through Marshall's 
halls. He watches as Student Council President Tanya Glaspie waits for the council to gather. 
The I.U. students shadow a council member for a day several times a year. 





Mr. Randy Lamb watches as his mammoth lobster tries to make a getaway on the office floor. 
Mrs. Repass can't believe the size of the critter which was eventually cooked and eaten by Mr. 
Lamb's students in zoology. The shell remains as a memory of the event. 



Guidance/73 



Mr. Benjamin Johnson, 


Mr. James Rodeheffer 


Principal 


Vice Principal 


Mr. Leo Grissom, 


Mr. Don Glesing 


Vice Principal 


Athletic Director 


Mr. Pierce Cody, 


Mrs. Marilyn Woods, 


Dean of Boys 


Dean of Girls 





PATS President Mrs. Brenda Cockrell, Principal Benjamin Johnson, and Superintendent Dr. James Adams pose with the 
national citation of Excellence in Education that was awarded in Washington, D.C. Secretary of Education Bennett presented 
the award to Principal Johnson in a White House ceremony. 




One of the perks as principal is riding in a special car during Homecoming Parades. Principal Benjamin Johnson enjoys his Leading the seniors to graduation are the heads of depart - 
neighborhood trip on Saturday during the only two-day ceremony in IPS. He also crowns the queen at halftime ceremonies. ments in their robes. Mrs. Barbara Uhrig heads the seniors as 

Mr. Ben Sanders, does his last escort job. 



74/Administration 




Excellent by Acclamation. Best by fact. This was the motto fot the school year 1985-1986. The music students gathered the names of all Marshall students and hung the huge signs in the 
Choir float earned first place with their rendition of Marshall as a model school. The sign the auditorium during the March 19 hearing. 
Choir made was used several times during the year. As part of "Save Marshall" campaign, the 




Teachers find the food excellent as they gather at the Holiday Inn to celebrate the end of school with a fi- 
nal farewell to those who are retiring or leaving. The dinner usually has some surprises for the faculty. The 
buffet is always enjoyed by everyone. 




Cheerleaders watch as Mr. James Rodeheffer begins the Homecoming Pep Rally 
and Bonfire with greetings to the team. The celebration begins the two days of 
festivities. 

Mrs. Uhrig meets with parents in the cafeteria during PIT, 
Parents in Touch. Some students escorted parents to the 
meeting and listened as parents asked questions. 



Patriot Personalities lead the parade or department heads at graduation. The formal walk starts in the cafeteria and goes to the 
football stadium. Last year was the first year in a long time that no "straggler" caught up to his place in the line! 




Staff experience 
keeps us tops 

Marshall's support staff had some changes, 
but the Patriot machine didn't miss a beat. With 
the IPS budget crunch, personnel were dropped 
from the staff. Lisa Collier, secretary to Principal 
Benjamin Johnson, was married in the summer. 
Mrs. Marilyn Powell took over her job and still 
did the overseeing of the budget. Mrs. Carolyn 
Luessow also did double duty as she ran the 
bookstore and financial office. Mrs. Lucille 
Byerly and Mrs. Powell did attendance a great 
part of the year. Other changes included the 
reduction of the cafeteria and custodial staffs. 
Even though less people were working, services 
were kept up to Marshall standards. Mr. Cecil 
Holden was named the chief engineer for the 
building and Mrs. Vada (Sue) Harlow was 
named head custodian. 

Even though it is the only aircondidtioned 
high school in the system, Marshall is the second 
least expensive to operate. The building is used 
18 hours a day. The community programs on 
Saturday and the Pan Am Games program on 
Sunday made the Marshall building a real chal- 
lenge to maintain, but most visitors to Marshall 
comment that the building certainly doesn't 
look over 20 years old. 




CAFETERIA STAFF — Seated: Mrs. Berdie Rafalco, Cafeteria Manager Mrs. Elizabeth Francescon, Mrs. Imogene TeVault. 
Standing: Mrs. Marianne Geisinger, Mrs. Joan Baldwin, Mrs. Sandy Murray, Mrs. Neva Tretter. Missing is Mrs. Pauline Hull. 




CUSTODIANS — Front Row: Mr. Guy Bowen, Mrs. Carrie Triplet. Back Row: Mr. Dennis McCray, Mr. Darrel Walton, and Mr. George Tate. The Head 
Custodian at the beginning of the year was Mr. William Duncan Jr. Mr. Jimmy Johnson was replaced by Mr. Cecil Holden as the chief engineer. Mr. Albert Crump- 
ton and Mr. Sam Jones were the firemen. Mrs. Martha Okken retired. 



Mrs. Lucille Byerly, 
Receptionist 
Mrs. Ruth Carder, 
Computer Aid 
Mrs. Bernie Collier, 
Guidance Clerk 



76/Staff 



Mrs. JoAnn Dyke, 
Evening School 
Mrs. Patsy Hofer, 

istrar 

Mrs. Carolyn Luessow, 
Bookstore/Financial 
Mrs. Marilyn Powell, 
Secretary/Budget 
Mrs. Sandra Wiseman, 
Guidance Assistant 




Mrs. Pauline Hull is in her familiar place in the serving line as Patriots line up in the cafeteria encouraged to eat a balanced diet by the staff. Fresh fruit and juice bars supplemented the 
for lunch. New to the menu this year were love boats and baked potatoes. Students were lunches. Sugarless Day was also promoted by the cafeteria staff. 




The cafeteria is often used as a meeting room for seniors during the day. The athletic banquets schedules meetings with parents and teachers in the cafeteria and library. Mr. Donald Tuttle 
and music banquets are also scheduled for the cafeteria. In the fall, Parents in Touch (PIT) of the math department meets with one of his students's parents. 



Staff/77 



Council supports 
blood drives 



Student Council representatives for the first 
semester worked on several projects. The most 
successful one was the Blood Drive in early De- 
cember when many Pats donated to the blood 
drive. Dominos Pizza fed lunch to the hungry 
students who donated. Council members spoke 
to the Board of School Commissioners March 
19. 

The representatives were Chrissy Messiana, Ja- 
net Schultz, Stacey Sluder, Carla Kenner, Teresa 
Johnson, Lalita Sawyers, Christopher Carstens, 
Luther Mitchell, Kristina Asbrock, Lara Shelton, 
Aaron Wilson, Jessie Slasor, Amy Land, Latonya 
McClain, Craig Myers, Tamika Black, Bobby 
Moore, Jennifer Hiner, Robin Miller, Tim 
Shobe, Cheryl Boggs, Troy Hatcher, Kim Hud- 
son, Karen Cockrell, John Smith, Gina Lee, Chris 
Frank, Mike O'Brien, Price Holmes, Judy Littell, 
Louis Mangine, Christine Price, Susan Hopkins, 
Elizabeth Vea, Lori Griffin, Angie Mahan, Sa- 
lena Bonds, James Officer, Macha Reed, Robert 
Hobaugh, Angelia McGee, and Cindy Valentine. 

Cabinet members include President Tonya 
Glaspie, Vice President Cathy Byerly, Vice Presi- 
dent Rodney Luke, Secretary Ezell Jones, Trea- 
surer Bill Harold, and Parliamentarian Retha 
Cornell. 




Part of the Thespians, an international honorary for stage, school project is the bonfire in conjunction with Quill and Scroll. 
Thespian sponsor Mr. Jerry Hurst unloads some of the bonfire material from the truck. Only five Thespians were in the group 
— Lesley Hughes, Dean Toole, Ray Mountjoy, Mike Mulryan, and Rob Norman. 




Student leaders took part in many activities this year. Mrs. Marilyn Wood and Mr. Brice 
Tressler organized leadership conferences which covered everything from meeting protocol 
to hearing Mr. Stephen Goldsmith's ideas on how to be a leader. 



President Tonya Glaspie leads the Student Council as they organize. The Council is elected 
twice a year. Senior Officers were elected in the spring of 1985. Mr. Don Austin became the 
Council sponsor. 



78/Student Leaders 




WIR WUENSCHEN EUCH VIEL ERFOLG IN ZUKUNFT. (See any German Club Senior for a translation.) This message Construction Industry taught by Mr. John Whitthorne elects 
was brought to you courtesy of the German Club. two representatives to the Student Council as do all the other 

first or third period classes. 





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The Sons of Liberty entertain on stage while a stage crew member hides in the orchestra pit perform better. Performance points add up for crew and performers who want to make it into 
ready to turn off the runway lights. This practice for Patriots on Parade helps the students the Thespian troupe as the honorary demands a certain number ot performance points. 



Student Leaders/79 



31 clubs appeal 
to wide interests 

Elected officers of the 1985-86 National Hon- 
or Society were Dennise Rapp, president: Lisa 
Hayward, vice president; Yvette Lynch, secre- 
tary, and Kris Kahl, treasurer. 

The 1985 members of NHS were initiated last 
April in an evening ceremony which parents and 
friends attended. Seniors Jeff Atchley, Kathy 
Blanchette, Jennifer Harold, Melissa McMillan, 
Candi Murray, Mindy Ottusch, Susan Prater, and 
Mike Stuckey were initiated. Juniors included 
Theresa Benedict, Jill Dunham, Lisa Hayward, 
Kris Kahl, David LaFollettee, Yvette Lynch, 
Robin Miller, Bobby Nasir, Yulanda Outlaw, 
Teri Page, Dennise Rapp, Gaven Schofield, Janet 
Schultz, Jessie Slasor, and Alex Wilson. 

This year the National Honor Society spon- 
sored the Valentine's Day flower sale. There 
were red, pink, and white flowers available for 75 
cents. The NHS also planned a clothing collec- 
tion in the spring. New members for the NHS 
are chosen twice a year, in the fall and in the 
spring semesters. Students who meet the nation- 
al requirements are "tapped" in their classes. 




Meeting at an early hour in the conference room, members of the National Honor Society are chaired by President Dennise 
Rapp. The group has a variety of fundraisers and service projects. One of Dennises jobs this year was acting as a messenger 
during the school board hearing March 19. 




NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY — Front Row: Teri Page, Janet Schultz, Teri Benedict, Kris Kahl. Back Mia and Tiffany Goode, daughters of Campus Book Club sponsor Mrs. Sonje 
Row: Sponsor Mrs. Janet Weaver, Yvette Lynch, Dennise Rapp, David LaFollette, Gaven Schofield. Goode, ride in the Homecoming Parade. 



80/Clubs 




Kris Kahl, Yvette Lynch, and Dennise Rapp lead the National Honor Society. Members are the sponsor. For Christmas NHS collected toys for children. The meetings are announced and 
Teri Benedict, Jill Dunham, David LaFollette, Robin Miller, Bobby Nasir, Yulanda Outlaw, are before 8 a.m. on Tuesdays. 
Teri Page, Gavin Schofield, Janet Schultz, Jessie Slasor, Alex Wilson and Mrs. Janet Weaver is 



) 




Framed by Janet Schultz and David LaFollette, Dennise prepares for discussion on a project. 
Each student must participate in a group service project and on individual service project each 
year to remain in the Honor Society. David and Janet have been on senior committees and a 



variety of projects for Marshall. David designed the cover of the yearbook; SOLITH PACIFIC 
posters, t-shirts, and programs, and other school publicity. 



Clubs/81 



OEA offers jobs 
career futures 




OEA stands for Office Education Associ- 
ation. The class is run like an office. The students 
file, type, and work on the word processor to 
help them have a better chance of getting a job 
in that field. The group competes in the spring 
with others groups in the district. Gina Walker 
was state champion in stenographic skills. The 
group attends conventions and workshops dur- 
ing the year. 

year. They also discuss post-secondary opportu- 
nities that students might be interested in pursu- 
ing. 

The kinds of jobs that the students are fitted 
with are usually at Fort Harrison, Naval Avion- 
ics, Community Hospital, Liberty Mutual Insur- 
ance and here at Marshall. 

Progress reports on students that have gradu- 
ated from the program last year indicate that 10 
of 18 are now employed and six have gone to 
college. 

The requirements to get in this class is to have 
at least one year of typing and filing. Anyone 
interested in making business a major contacted 
Mrs. Emma Helm or Mrs. Janet Weaver in the 
business office for more information. 

OEA members include AlisfflManson, Dar- 
lene Croome, James Milton, Dezi Philpot, Tonya 
Glaspie, Robin Miller, Chris Kahl, Laura Bot- 
torff, Terri Reynolds, Tracy Heard, Cheryl 
Boggs, Sheila Hitchcock, Gina Walker, Cindy 
Lacey, Chris Jenkins, Carla Garrett, and Yulonda 
Outlaw. 




J-***** 



. 




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1 




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Cheryl Boggs and Carla Garrett learn word processing on both special machines su 
computer laboratory on the second floor. OEA is usually a senior course for business 
program. 



ch as these and on computers in 
majors. Mrs. Emma Helm directs 



the 
the 




Mrs. Emma Helm watches Kris Kahl as she does her homework in the class. The Business consumer business, distributive education, and record keeping. Office procedures and ma- 
Department offers courses in typing, accounting, shorthand, business, filing, general business, chine calculus are also offered by the department. 



82 



«'■■■■ 




In word processing, Gina Walker, Cherie Boggs, and Carla Garrett learn to use three different a job in the "real world" of business. Most of the girls have office jobs, already. The others are 
types of printers. This variety of experience gives the girls confidence when they go out to find planning to. 




md m>- 



Ofticers tor COE are Carla Garrett, Robin Miller, Tonya Glaspie, Desiree Philpot, and Sheila have other fundraising activities which support a banquet at the end of the year. 
Hitchcock. The group has regular meetings and sold cotton candy at Homecoming. They 



OEA/83 



VICA students 
vocational 



VICA stands for Vocational Industrial Clubs 
of America. Vica gave the students practice and 
experience in their given trade. Regional compe- 
tition every year sharpens skills. 

To prepare for the autobody competition, the 
students stay in the trade class for 2V: periods. 
The students repair body and fenders in class. 
They were tested by making estimates and tak- 
ing a written exam. In the welding division, the 
students welded and took a written exam. 

The competition is called Skill Olympics. The 
teachers were Mr. Emmitt Faulkenberg for auto- 
body and Mr. Dan Johnson for welding. The 
students representing John Marshall were Chad 
Miller, Lemuez Palmar, Damon Scott, Laray 
Stockdale, Richard Allen, Don Skelley, Robert 
Peters, and John Perry. No autobody students 
competed this year because of Mr. Faulken- 
berg's schedule which required his being at At- 
tucks half a day. 

Second semester Student Council members 
were Lisa Zoller, Steven Swinford, Christina 
Price, Christi Morse, Rea Boyd, Lecia Lee, Chris 
Carstens, Tammy Wells, Kim Owens, Heather 
Miller, Pam DePangher, Larissa Shelton, 
Heather Harris, Prince Holmes, Almetra Thom- 
as, Ricky Smith, Francine Rowley, Evette Wil- 
liams, Craig Meyers, Cheryl Jackson, Frank 
Sears, Teri Page, Darlene Croom, Van Adams, 
Ena Drake, Micheal Bryant, Micheal Barney, Eu- 
gene Stacy, Karen Cockrell, Brian Looper, Bill 
Power, Tammy Shidler, Carla Kenner, Robin 
Stiles, Marilyn Jones, Eric Hoffman, Bradley 
James, Tara Griffin, David Lafollette, Ginny 
Roberts, Carlton Alexander, Gracie Collier, Ant- 
nony Favors, and John Hiner. 




For the second year, Mr. Dan Johnson and Mr. Emmit Faulkenberg cooked corn-on-the-cob at the Homecoming VICA 
booth. This Marshall tradition is appreciated by all during the day and at night during the game. The group sold six boxes of 
corn for their club treasury efforts. 




The 1985 PVE team came in second in the city standings. Marshall has placed first or 
second since the contest began. Ms. Susan McNiel is the coach of Ketrine Sykes, Tabatha 
Smith, John Smith, Tammy Aitken, Keith Taylor, Ms. McNiel. 



Sitting on the curb is a good way to eat corn and other goodies at Homecoming on Saturday. The 
corn is prepared by VICA in special cookers tended by the members. 



84/VICA 





"IS* 



J**- 



Besides being a It. governor in Key Club, Junior Steve Swinford swings a "mean" golf club. His face looks like he means 
business! Steve has a chance to become governor of the Key Clubs, something no one from IPS has done since Steve 
Goldsmith. Steve is also on the Quiz Team and in Latin Club. 



Swinford leads 
area Key Clubs 

Key Club Week was November 3-9 and Mar- 
shall worked hard at achieving the goal of the 
state-wide campaign. Members of Key Club 
traveled to local grocery stores collecting Quak- 
er Oats wrappers. For every wrapper they collect- 
ed, five cents was donated to the Save the Chil- 
dren fund. All of the Key Clubs throughout 
Indiana were required to fill out a form stating 
what they did during Key Club week and how it 
paid off. The reports will be judged and recogni- 
tion will be given to the most productive clubs at 
the Key Club District Convention in April. The 
national meeting is in July. 

Mr. Jack Weaver is this year's sponsor for the 
Key Club. One of the world's largest organiza- 
tions, Key Club is an extension of the Kiwanis 
Clubs. Marshall's club has placed in the first five 
in the state for the past several years. They did 
very well in their can food drive this year. This 
particular club is not for socializing, but for help- 
ing the community. Lt. Governor Steve Swin- 
ford says there are seven active clubs in this 
district. The club had different conventions to 
think of more ways to help out in the communi- 
ties. 

Pens were handed out to everyone Marshall. 
These pens were donated by the Lawrence 
Kiwanis and were distributed by the Key Club 
for "Excellence in Education 1985." 




Members of Marshall's singing groups are often found in Student Council and in other 
Marshall clubs. Marshall offers 31 different activities for Patriots. Mrs. Marilyn Woods 



overlooks the activities and files yearend reports on the groups to the North Central Associ 
ation. 



Key Club/85 



Z Club offers 
Patriot service 

Z Club under the supervision of Mrs. Marilyn 
Woods collected toys for mental health patients 
at Christmas. Cathy Byerly was president of Z 
Club, which is an honorary for sophomore, ju- 
niors and seniors. Zonta International sponsors 
the high school group. Each spring new mem- 
bers are inducted into the service group. The Z 
Club performs many duties, among them is serv- 
ing as the official hostesses for Marshall events. 

The 24th Annual Christmas Teen Toy Shop 
was again sponsored by Central State Hospital, 
LaRue Carter Hospital, and the Mental Health 
Association. Toy Shop, a traditional project of 
many high school and church groups, made it 
possible for more than 800 children to receive 
Christmas gifts from their hospitalized relatives. 

Toy Shop generally required promotion dur- 
ing the months of October and November. On 
the day after Thanksgiving, Z Club took its gifts 
to Central State Hospital where they decorated 
the Christmas Toy Shop, made signs, and set up 
tables displaying the toys. Many of the students 
returned the next day to help patients choose 
and wrap the gifts which are then mailed to the 
child (postage paid by donations). 




Laura Rios and Hye Kyong Nam help hostess the official reception for the community to celebrate Marshall's 
school that demonstrates "Excellence in Education." Z Clubbers also help with Freshman Night, plays, variety 
special events such as school board meetings in the building. 



honor as a 
shows, and 




Z CLUB — Front Row: Marilyn Jones, Michelle Thompson. Jessica Harold, Teresa Hill. 
Velvet Day, Teresa Benedict, Channin Smith. Back Row: Lori Griffin, Melissa Ison, Tasha 
Douglass. Cheryl Jackson, Teresa Jones, Cheryl Cooper, Almitra Thomas, Lisa Hayward, Tina 



Stevens. Dennise Rapp, Mary Grider. Several members missed the early morning picture. 
Officers for the group are President Cathy Byerly, Vice President Lisa Hayward, Treasurer 
Yvette Court, and Secretary Lori Griffin. Mrs. Marilyn Woods is the adviser. 






86/Z Club 








JROTC COMMAND — Kneeling: Richard Harrington, Ten Benedict, David Skirvin, Aaron Whitis, Laura Bottorff is the commander of the Marshall group which consistently does well 
Wilson. Standing: Mike Gurholt, Kelvin Rudy, Brad Rider, Laura Bottorff, Rick Harvey, Jeff at their annual inspection. 




RANGERS — Kneeling: C/Pfc Andy Taylor, C/Pfc Richard Matthews, C/Pfc Steven Caster, special group meets in the dawn hours on Fridays and sometimes have special exercises on 
C/Ptc Scott Rider, C/Pvt Todd Cornelius, C/Pfc Robert Booth. Back Row: Commander C Saturdays. Fitness in mind and body are the Ranger goals. 
Capt Kelvin Rudy, C/2Lt Richard Harrington, C/2Lt Brad Rider, C/lLt Rick Harvey. This 



JROTC/87 



Groups travel for 
fun, testing 

The JMHS History Club took on a new for- 
mat. Instead of being a party club and trip club, 
they decided to try and learn about interesting 
social things. It was also a research club for the 
many governmental and history outings. 

Indiana Close-Up was an excellent opportuni- 
ty for three students to go to Washington, D.C. 
Jaimie Girdler, Missy Evans, and Denise Mat- 
tingly attended sessions and met other U.S. stu- 
dents. 

Since the History Club is small, they traveled 
downtown for a Christmas treat. Denise Mat- 
tingly, Jaimie Girdler, Mr. David Harvey and his 
daughter all had a fun time ice skating, taking a 
carriage ride and munching holiday treats. 

Eleven Marshall students attending the Mod- 
el United Nations assembly at IUPUI Friday, 
March 21. The event lasted all day. The cost for 
each student is $30, which covered dinners and 
materials needed for the assembly. 

The students involved were Rich Allen, Jaimie 
Girdler, Eric Hoffman, Denise Mattingly, Brian 
Reisinger, David Pratt, Gaven Schofield, Steve 
Swinford, Dean Toole, Alex Wilson, and Mi- 
chelle Thompson representing France, Bulgaria, 
and the Congo, all of which are on the Security 
Council. 




Last year's trip to the Chicago museums was both educational and fun. The overnight event began in the parking lot as 
students stowed their necessary items for travel. The Field Museum and the Museum of Science were part of the agenda as was 
Shedd's Aquarium. Lisa Baker and Amy Royce get ready to board the bus. 




Kamalis Buggs works out in the weight room at the motel on the south side of Chicago. Most Chatting and swimming was a nice way to relax on Friday night. The group stayed at the 
clubbers headed for the swimming pool and miniature golf area. The motel provided quite a lot of motel on Friday and toured Chicago on Saturday. The long ride home Saturday night was 
entertainment for the group. very quiet as the students neared home. 



88/History Club 



1 g n n 
1 I i n 

3 311 




CHESS CLUB — Seated: Len Smith, Tamika Black. Standing: Randy Wolf, Beverly Williams, Mike Tressler, Lee Banks, Before putting on skates and falling down. History Club 
Robert Booth. Mr. Jack Weaver sponsors the group who compete against themselves and other area schools on Thursday after member Jaimie Girdler poses on the downtown ice rink that 
school. Officers of the Chess Team are Tamika Black, president, and Lee Banks, vice president. the community enjoys at Christmas. 




ed at the 
light was 



The pool table attracts some History Club members such as Teri Page and Mary Grider. They disappeared into video games. No large trip was planned for the History Club this year, 
had fun while waiting for others who were nearby in the game room where quarters 



Chess Club/89 



Language Clubs 
always active 



The German Club took several honors at the 
State Convention. Lori Griffin, was elected state 
president of the German students, Vince Jones 
won the Muehle championship, and teacher 
Brice Tressler was honored. 

Muehle, a German strategy game, attracted 
JMHS players for the state tournament at the 
Indiana Association of Students of German 
State Convention. Marshall placed three in the 
top four. Winners were Junior James Triggs, 
third place; Sophomore Michael Tressler, sec- 
ond; and Freshman Vince Jones, first. 

Spanish Club was an extra-curricular organiza- 
tion for students interested in Spanish activities. 
The only qualification in becoming a member 
was to attend the meeting every other Wednes- 
day after school. The Spanish Club officers for 
1986-1987 are President Chuck Lucas, Vice Presi- 
dent Louis Mangine, Secretary Alethea Davis, 
and Treasurer Maria Mayes. Club members sold 
candy to raise money for students to buy sweat- 
shirts, buttons, and folders. For the public, they 
donated canned goods and sponsored a child 
from Latin America. They also gave donations 
for fireworks. Miss Marvolene Nicholson ad- 
vised the group. 




Second year German students — First Row: Diane Shannon, Michelle Pack, Tyron Witfield. Second Row: Donna Grande, 
Heather Slasor, Salena Bonds, Erin Farrell, Damon Dobbs, Kris Buttram. Back Row: Maurice Hillman, Cara Anderson, Donna 
Denny, Mike Tressler, Robert Booth, Lisa Baker, Christy Crownover. 




Spanish Club members sold several items at their Homecom- Naturally, a Volkswagon represents the German Club float! Riding the fenders are Lisa Baker and Maurice Hillman. Erin 
ing booth. The most popular item was their large flowers, but Farrell and William Berryman III are in the car. They later sold German baked goods at their booth during the afternoon at 
the balloons were also popular. Homecoming. 



90/Clubs 




Working at the French Club booth are Lee Banks, Mike Blue, Jaimie Girdler, and Mike 
Bidgood. The French Club had a fondue party and went to Renee's to try escargot, chicken 
and beef cooked in wine, and French pastries. Denise Mattingly was elected president of the 



club which was advised by Mrs. Jan Hofts. Other officers are Marianne Scott, Mike B 
and Lisa Dean. 




Heather Slasor, Salena Bonds, and Michelle Pack pose with the candy bar Michelle won. 
Another language club was the Latin Club whose president was Gaven Schofield. Other 



officers were Sonia Valmore, Kirsten Yeagley, Linda Brown, and Steve Swinford. Mrs. Lois 
Repass was the sponsor. Each year the club has a banquet and attends the Latin convention. 



Clubs/91 






JMHS provides 
lots of copy! 

Keeping up with a No. 1 school is tough, 
almost as tough as making deadlines. Publica- 
tion students in newspaper and yearbook will tell 
you, after facing a distraught Miss Eb, the latter 
is the most desperate of the two jobs. As her 
voice gets louder and the tone fiercer, the com- 
puters begin to whir and whine as reporters final- 
ly get their material into the computers. 

Publications students are prepared for the rig- 
ors of staff, though. Future editors of both publi- 
cations have the opportunity to spend a week in 
class at I.U. or Ball State learning how to manage 
a staff and put together a publication. Editors 
and reporters also meet at state conventions, and 
all staffers can compete at the Medi Meritthon. 
Photographers, the most down trodden and vital 
members of the staff, have the chance to go to 
Lake Forest and learn. Many staff photographers 
also learn from Mr. Ed Ring in the Art Depart- 
ment or from one another. 

The LIBERATOR is bimonthly and pro- 
duced totally within Marshall. Linda Brown is 
the editor-in-chief. Three seniors lead the year- 
book staff. Editors Gina Walker, Janet Schultz, 
and Jessie Slasor found it very frustrating to not 
be in 236 at the same time. Communication be- 
came a problem. Major changes were name 
stamping and no ads in the yearbook. 




Video taping became part of photographer Sean Bellender's duties at basketball games. Bobby Deckard andjaimie Girdler 
also taped. Sean and Randy Wolf taped the musical during rehearsals and at the performances in March. These photographers 
had no excuse for not getting their pictures. 




PUBLICATIONS — Seated: Feature Editor Carla Wencke, Assistant Editor Sharon Kenner, 
News Editor Teri Page, Editor-in-Chief Linda Brown, Velvet Day, Lara Shelton. Standing: 



Managing Editor Jennifer Arthur, Sports Editor Tim Shobe, Yearbook Editor-in-Chief Janet 
Schultz, Assistant Editor Chanda Merriweather, Assistant Editor Jaimie Girdler. 



92/Publications 




LIBERATOR STAFF — Seated: Carla Wencke, Sharon Kenner, Teri Page, Linda Brown, Lynn Ramer, Shannon Bemis, Sherrie Fisher, Velvet Day, Channin Smith, Chanda 
Assistant Editor Ron Gibson, Photographer Chris Alcorn. Second Row: Lara Shelton, Anna Merriweather, Teresa Jones. Back Row: Rodney Wilson, Dennise Mattingly, Bobby Deckard. 




PUBLICATIONS STAFF — Standing: Jody Madden, Penny Slasor, Lawon Davis, Nicole Editor-in-Chief Jessie Slasor, Yearbook Editor-in-Chief Gina Walker, Tim Shobe, Faye Car- 
Davenport, Alexis Streeter, James Melton. Sitting: Greg Hadnott, Jennifer Arthur, Yearbook son, Mike McDonald. 



Publications/93 



Matmaids vital to 
wrestlers 

For the 1985 John Marshall High School foot- 
ball season there were twelve dedicated ladies on 
the Patriettes. Only three were returning veter- 
ans; the rest were freshmen. 

The sponsors of this year's squad were Ms. 
Kay Kirby and Mrs. Teretha Hopkins. These 
two women saw to it that the girls were ready 
and had costumes to wear and have helped the 
girls. 

The 1985 football season Patriettes were 
Nikki Glover, Susan Hopkins, Missy Gutherie, 
Regina Johnson, Carla Kenner, Dehia Williams, 
Patricia Mays, Tonya Little, Srida Wilson, Ali 
Drake, Tamberla Braxton, and Lecia Lee. 

The Matmaids were Krisi Asbrock, Syliva 
Booker, Karen Cockrell, Tracy Eaton, Shawna 
Johnson, Shakata Leigh, Laura Lucas, Tracy 
Matthews, Nichole Rouse, Tammy Wilkerson, 
and Johnna Woods. The officers were Charlotte 
Butler, president; Laura Rios, vice president; 
Amy Miller, secretary and treasurer; Julie Wilkey, 
cheer captain, and Tamika Black as honorary 
score keeper. 




Tracy Mathews, Laura Lucas, and Tammy Wilkerson keep track of what is happening for the wrestlers. The goal this year for 
the Matmaids was to get new uniforms. They will earn the uniforms by a candy sale that began November 18. The main goal 
every year is to give the Patriot wrestlers their own cheerleaders. 




Patriettes performed at halftime. A different group of girls performed at football and Only on the night of the performance were they able to actually see what the routine would 
basketball games. The girls practiced after school in the hallways since gym space was tight. look like in the gym. They also helped cheer in the pep section. 



94/Matmaids 



I I 




PATRIETTES — Kneeling: Missy Guthrie, Nikki Glover, Daphanie Chandler, Tracey Dandra Dalton, Shawn Hawkins. Back Row: Mrs. Jane Crook, Nichole Rouse, AH Drake, 
Jones, Tiffany Kendall. Second Row: Anita Hogue, Patricia Mays, Ruthann Chandler, Lesley Hughes, Angelia McGee, Tanya Hooks, Sylvia Bowers. 




Tracey Jones seems to be enjoying her routing as much as the crowd. Learning to dance, smile, 
and take care of the shakers is not easy and takes practice and dedication. The girls used both 
taped and band music. 



Football Patnette Susan Hopkins performs on the football field with her other 11 friends. 
The group used flags and streamers to make their routines colorful. New auditions are 
done in basketball season since more girls are needed for the dance routines. 



Patriettes/95 



South Pacific 
receives praise 

SOUTH PACIFIC was March 13 and 15 at 7 
p.m. in the Auditorium. Leads for the produc- 
tion included Traci Byerly, Dean Toole, Rodney 
Luke, Aaron Wilson, Tiffany Kendall, and 
Heather Harris. The children were by Tom Hurst 
and Kristin Brooks. 

Secondary roles were David LaFollette, Rob 
Norman, Paul Gold, Len Smith, and David Hen- 
derson. Students with lines included Billy Rich- 
ards, Gene Eacret, Greg Thompson, John Shan- 
non, Barrett Spray, Jeff Christison, Doug 
Stuckey, James Triggs, Michael Hoster, Lesley 
Hughes, Elizabeth Vea, Michelle Thompson, 
Tricia Harless, Kim Duncan, Annie Pariseau, 
Ginny Roberts, and Chrissi Mesiana. Members 
of the Mens Chorus were Vince Jones, Curtis 
Hamilton, Michael Tressler, Jerry Irish, Jamie 
Beaver, and Corey Wilson. The nurses were Hye 
Kyong Nam, Dawn Gunn, Kelli Maxwell, Sa- 
brina Lester, Missy Ison, Julie Wilkey, Tonya 
Archer, Beverly Williams, Ruthann Gasaway, 
Vicki Fee, Cathy Byerly, Amy Miller, Tina Ste- 
vens, Christie Morse, Erin Farrell, Jessica Harold, 
and Tracy Johnson. Islanders include Tammy 
Wells, Tina Owens, Marisa Wilson, LaShawn 
Officer, Ratsami Pariseau, Shannon Aitken, Hui 
Hwa Nam, and Christy Sardinas. 

Graduate Shari Denney choreographed the 
show. Ms. Cynthia Smith, Miss Janet Eberle, and 
Mrs. Kenya Ostermeier were the directors, Mr. 
Jerry Hurst was the stage manager, and Pam Hall 
was the student director. 

BELOW — Tiffany Kendall tempts Rodney Luke with a 
shrunken head while Aaton Wilson waits to receive his "re- 
ward" from Traci Byerly as the crew gleefully watches. 




Sharing dreams as the romance between Emile and Nellie begins to take shape are actors Traci Byerly and Dean Toole. This 
was Dean's second leading role, but it was the first for Traci. Both of the actors brought a fine range of emotion to the 
demanding roles. 




Ulllsici 

Musi 



96/South Pacific 



Stage Manager Louis Mangine directs his stage crew. Co- 
ordinating lights, sound, curtains, and set changes is never 
easy, but this show proved to be one of the best. 




Lee Banks joins Music Department Head Raymond Brandes in the orchestra pit for the The Men's Chorus' rendition of DAMES was a crowd pleaser as was the role of Capt. Brackett 
musical. The orchestra, co-ordinated by Mrs. Kenya Ostermeier, included Marshall students, played by Len Smith who is here asking Nellie (Traci Byerly) if she would spy on Emile. Lt. 
Marshall grads, and Marshall teachers as well as some Marshall parents and friends. Cable (Rodney Luke) and Commdr. Harbison (David Henderson) look on. 



South Pacific/97 



Robert steals 
POP applause 

Since 1969, Patriots on Parade (POP) has been 
one of John Marshall's most successful events. 
This year was no exception. POP is Marshall's all 
school talent show. The show was presented 
Thursday and Saturday October 24 and 26 at 7:30 
p.m. in the Thomas M. Haynes Auditorium. 

Marshall's music groups performed as did Mr. 
Greg Shelton of the English Department. Several 
students performed for the first time in the 1985 
show such as John Voltz and Janet Schultz. 

The one rule of this event is that "only Mar- 
shall talent can participate." "Anyone who has a 
talent and would like to share it could tryout," 
said Ms. Cynthia Smith, choir director. 

The talent show is co-sponsored by the Music 
and Publication Departments. The 150 auditions 
were Thursday and Friday, October 3 and 4, in 
Room 162. Judges were Ms. Cynthia Smith, Mrs. 
Kenya Ostermeier, and Ms. Jan Eberle, all direc- 
tors of the show. Mr. Jerry Hurst supervised the 
building of the sets by his stage crew who also 
worked the technical aspects of the show. 

Robert Williams' solo was the hit of the show. 
Most agreed that this was one of the stronger 
shows except for some embarrassing moments 
caused by the tape delay for some dance acts. As 
usual Thursday's show had fewer booboos than 
Saturday's. 





Senior Janet Schultz plays "Tarantella" on the grand piano, one of several instru mentals in the show. This was Janet's first 
performance in Patriots on Parade although she has shown her talents in athletics and yearbooking for several years. She was 
one of the main motivators for the Senior Float during Homecoming. 




Playing the gas man from the play WORKING, Mr. Greg 
Shelton demonstrates his technique for dog revenge. Mr. 
Shelton performed in the fall IUPUI dinner theatre presenta- 



Performing in groups and in a duet with Paul Gold, Elizabeth Vea also sang her first solo. "Hopelessly Devoted to You" from 
the musical GREASE. The senior has been active in the music groups for four years and is a member of Concert Choir, Liberty 
Belles, and M & M's. 



98 1 POP 




Framed by footlights, members of the Sons of Liberty perform a medley of 50's hits. Sons is Half of the dance team of "bums" who performed to "Side by Side," cheerleader Heather 
Marshall's only all-male ensemble and is also a part of M & M's. Dean Toole, in the center, Harris shows off her finery in the choir room. Heather's partner was Lara Shelton, who danced 
was also an emcee for the show who sang a solo and did a comedy bit. for Butler LIniversity's ballet corps. 




Patriettes Melissa Guthrie and Nikki Glover danced to a popular 
Phil Collins tune. During rehearsals, Nikki's mother was a volun- 
teer and helped "police" backstage action. 



POP/ 99 



Grad Shari Denney returns to help musical 



Now working at American Automobile Asso- 
ciation (AAA) in member services, 1985 graduate 
Shari Denney returned to Marshall to choreo- 
graph SOUTH PACIFIC. During her four years 
at Marshall, she helped design many of the rou- 
tines used by members of the Music Depart- 
ment. Last year she assisted with GUYS AND 
DOLLS, in which she had a leading role. 

Shari has studied dance for 12 years and has 
done some drama coaching. Tap dancing is her 
favorite style of dance, but she knows many 
styles and can teach them. 

She has appeared in many Footlight produc- 
tions as well as in Free University productions. 
KISMET, CALL ME MADAME, ANYTHING 
GOES, and GEORGE M are among her credits. 
She was in Patriots on Parade, M&Ms and all the 
musicals while she was in high school at Mar- 
shall. 

Shari studies voice with John Schmidt, chorus 
master for the Indianapolis Opera Company. She 
hopes to use her French and Spanish for the 
AAU games in Indianapolis. 

Shari auditioned for the Union Station com- 
panies. Mrs. Kenya Ostermeier will be perform- 
ing there this summer. 

Shari likes to travel and went on a cruise in 
April to the Mexican riviera. She toured with the 
M&Ms when they went to Disney World and 
Mexico. 




In GUYS AND DOLLS Shari's character has been going with Dean Toole's character for many years. She has developed a 
constant cold because of her anxiety about never being married. Here she is explaining Miss Adelaide's letters to her mother. 




As a dancer and singer in the Hot Spot Night Club, Shari gets to sing and dance in 
"Bushel and a Peck" and "Take Back Your Mink." Dean as Nathan sings "Sue 
Me" with her. 



Shari leads the chorus in "Bushel and a Peck" in the Hot Spot Night Club set. The choreography for much 
of this show was Shari's, too. The good choruses and colorful costumes are part of the Marshall musical 
tradition. 



100/Feature 




OEA sponsor Mrs. Emma Helm congratulates Senior Gina Walker on her state first place in the stenographic competition. 
Gina took second place in the regional OEA contest to earn the right to compete at state level. She, Mrs. Helm, and Sheila 
Hitchcock stayed at the Hyatt Regency which was the contest headquarters. 




Cheryl, Gina win 
state honors 



Cheryl AnnJackson,John Marshall junior, has 
been invited to participate in the third annual 
Rickover Science Institute. This marks the sec- 
ond year a Marshall student has been selected as 
one of the 55 national participants. Last year 
David LaFollette attended the Institute. 

Cheryl was chosen from several hundred can- 
didates with fine academic records. She will be 
one of 55 outstanding math and science students 
from the United States. Ten students from 
abroad will also be selected. 

The experience of on-campus classroom lec- 
tures, off-campus research internships, evening 
lectures by prominent guests and weekend field 
trips to research and cultural sites is designed to 
expose the students to scientific theory and re- 
searchers of the highest quality. The internships 
allow students to work with distinguished re- 
searchers on individually tailored projects. Last 
year David worked in the FBI Building. 

Xerox International Center near Washington, 
D.C., is the home of the Institute. Living with the 
students at the center will also be seven high 
school teachers who were selected in a nation- 
wide competition. 

Senior Gina Walker took first place in the 
OEA state competition in shorthand. She com- 
peted in the nationals in Ohio in April. Sheila 
Hitchcock took honors in the regional and also 
competed in the state competition at Ben Davis. 

Marshall senior Theresa L. Benedict received 
the top scholarship award of $500 from the In- 
dianapolis Business and Professional Women's 
Club which is awarded to outstanding senior 
girls in the Indianapolis high schools. Theresa 
has a 7.75 grade average and has had perfect 
attendance during her high school career. She 
has received departmental awards in English, 
German, mathematics, and home economics. 
She has also won the Altrusa Merit Award. 

Earning the second place award was Ramanjit 
Kaur of Attucks. She received $350. Six other 
awards went to Sharon Belk, Tech; Heidi Jo 
Buschhaupt, Howe; Rene Cooper, Northwest; 
Leanna Draper, Arlington; Michelle McFarland, 
Manual; Debbie Russin, Broad Ripple; and Ly 
Teng, Washington. 

The Indianapolis Business and Professional 
Women's Club is affiliated with the National 
Federation of Business and Professional Wom- 
en's Clubs which has a nationwide scholarship 
program. 

Having two back-to-back winners of the prestigious Rick- 
over award is very unusual. David LaFollette congratulates 
Cheryl Jackson on her award. 



Feature/101 



Marshall spirit comes in many shapes, sizes 



Besides spirit week during each semester 
sponsored by Student Council, Patriot spirit 
could often be seen at other times during the 
year. It was especially high March 19 when the 
Board of School Commissioners met at Marshall 
to hear the community express itself about Mar- 
shall becoming a junior high. The decision 
comes too late to be included in the yearbook. 

The Board is deciding the fate of five high 
schools — Arlington, Attucks, Northwest, 
Broad Ripple and Marshall. The proposal is to 
make two of them junior high schools and to 
distribute the high school population among the 
other high schools. If Marshall closes, those stu- 
dents would go to Arlington, Howe, and Tech. 
If Arlington closes, Marshall would pick up 
about 600 of their students. The Board decides in 
April so city plans can be made for next fall. 

Marshall Patriots celebrated the Excellence in 
Education Award which was presented to Princi- 
pal Benjamin Johnson by the Secretary of Educa- 
tion at the White House. Mayor Hudnut de- 
clared Marshall Day while attending a special 
auditorium. 




When you are hurting, it is hard to keep the spirit of competition aflame, but Coach Dan Wilson encourages his wrestlers while 
looking at Andy Taylor's injury. Both seem more intent on what is happening on the mat than on Andy's ankle. 




Riding in a Homecoming Parade is obviously a spirited affair for these football Patriots. Tom 
Appleman, Rick Smith, Ron Bultman, and Joe Pack are among the happy faces waving to the 



crowds on 38th Street. 



102/Spirit 




Albert Young gives Tracy Miller a lift as they celebrate the Red Team's touchdown which 
gave the Powderpuff team a victory over rival Blue Team. Seniors look forward each fall to 
this contest and to the senior-faculty basketball game in March. 



Hawaii Day during Spirit Week was a first for Marshall and all the teachers and students 
seemed to enjoy it. Mr. Randy Lamb and Shern McGraw exhibit their spirited costumes 
which included a genuine grass skirt. 




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Underneath all that makeup is Cindy Ayers who should have won the Homecoming spirit 
award. Part of the fun of any spirit activity is coming up with outrageous and "awesome" 
ideas. Cindy's spirit was much admired. 



Basketball spirit was in high gear at Marshall. We were on television three times and won all 
those games. Here center Willy Taylor is mugged by two Northwest players as forward Chris 
Barney looks on. 



Spirit/103 



Marshall musicians take much state gold 



Musicians earned 13 awards at the state vocal 
contest. Earning first place awards were Rodney 
Luke, Dean Toole, and Robert Williams. The 
Girls Sextet of Michelle Davis, Tiffany Kendall, 
Traci Byerly, Elizabeth Vea, Cathy Byerly, and 
Leslie Hughes also won a first place. 

The Marshall vocal music students went to 
the District Solo and Ensemble Contest at Cres- 
ton Junior High School and captured 61 first 
place awards. The first place soloists were Sen- 
iors Lesley Hughes, Tiffany Kendall, Jeff Christi- 
son, Rob Norman, Dean Toole, Robert Wil- 
liams, Elizabeth Vea and Rodney Luke; Juniors 
Traci Byerly and Aaron Wilson and Sophomore 
Reggie Douglas. 

The state instrumental contest was last week- 
end. Receiving first place awards in the regionals 
were Paul Gold, trumpet solo; Mason Hollawell, 
trombone solo; Cheryl Jackson, flute solo; Ty- 
rone Whitfield, clarinet solo; Tracy Johnson, 
flute solo; and Tracy Johnson and Cheryl Jack- 
son with a flute duet. Earning second places were 
Tiffany Kendall, cello solo; Brian Boner, alto sax 
solo; Yvette Lynch, violin solo, and Tyrone 
Whitfield and Doug Valmore, clarinet Duet. 




Mrs. Cheryl Fyffe talks with Drum Major Paul Gold as they prepare for contests. Mrs. Fyffe is in her first year at Marshall. The 
small but mighty band performed at a variety of functions, including the Veteran's Day Parade downtown. 




Sitting in the middle of the brass section is Paul Gold. Kelly Newkirk, Jerry Irish, Paul, Marty combined to play for the musical this year. It was the largest group of student players in a long 
Sterrett, Billy Cottrell, Mason Hallewell, and Keith McCoy make up the horn section seen time, 
here. In front are saxes Jeff Burton and Juana Woods. The orchestra and band members 



104/Band 




ORCHESTRA — Seated: Chnsti Morse, Hye Kyong Nam, Tracy Steinmetz, Janet Stringer. Wilkey, Tiffany Kendall, Kim Andrews, Ann Ross. Absent were Jaimie Girdler and Jenny 
Second Row: Georgia Hamm, Beth Emmons, Eugenia Hicks, Ella Mitchum, Makebajoquin, Ostack. The orchestra is directed by Mr. Raymond Brandes, Music Department head. Mrs. 
Yvette Lynch, Rachel Norman. Back Row: Yvonne Kelly, John Walters, Lee Banks, Julie Rj ta Burleson is the president of the Band Boosters. 




Starting from scratch with the band was not always easy for Mrs. Fyffe who had worked at the 
central office for a year. The band worked by itself before the jamboree since Mrs. Fyffe was 
not assigned until late. 



Playing in the Pep Band at games is always fun. The drum corps especially makes itself heard! 
Beverly Williams, Tyron Evans, and Doug Valmore try to add their clarinet's worth to the 
sound and fury of the band. Either Paul or Miss Fyffe directed. 



Orchestra/105 




CONCERT CHOIR — Front Row: Ruthann Gasaway, Kim Estes, Tammy Wenzler, Missy 
Ison, Ginny Roberts. Michelle Davis, Tiffany Kendall, Deedi Nasir, Elizabeth Vea, Michelle 
Thompson, Tracy Johnson, Teresa Godwin, Traci Byerly. Second Row: Barbara Stone, 
Donna Reed, La Shanna Fain, Sherri Bruce, Christy Sardinas, Annie Pariseau, Kristi Keller, 
Lisa Davis, Pam Hall, Cathy Byerly, Gloria Bidgood. Third Row: Kelly Smith, Angie Akers, 



HI-NOTES — Front Row: Amy Land, Renita Chambers, 
Jung An. Second Row: Tina Stevens, Macha Reed, Carrie 
Szmurlo, Chanda Evans, Robyn Hayworth. Back Row: Terri 
Beck, Gidgetta Bardley, Cara Anderson, Kendra McNellye. 



Tonya Young, Alonzo Wright, EarlCarrender, Terry Williams, David Skirvin, Dean Toole, 
Aaron Jones, Julie Cartwright, Kris Kirby, Lesley Hughes. Back Row: Robert Williams, Rob 
Norman, Aaron Wilson, Paul Gold, Paul Prunty, Terry Wyne.Jeff Christison, Gene Eacret, 
James Triggs, Rob Lind, Rodney Luke, David Henderson. 



MARSH ALLAIRES —Jeff Christison, Annie Parisau, Rob 
Norman, Tricia Harless, Len Smith, Vickie Fee, Rodney 
Luke, Heather Harris, Terry Wyne, Deedi Nasir, Dean Toole, 
Erin Farrell, Alonzo Wright, Tiffany Kendall. 







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106/Music 




CONCERT CHOIR (SOPHOMORES) — Front Row: Missy Guthrie, Letitia Gregory, Felicia 
Nelson, Jessica Harold, Hye Kyong Nam, Carrie Jiles, Sabrina Lester, Teresa Reed. Second 
Row: Channin Smith, Shawn Smith, Tawanna Goodall, Tonya Archer, Erin Farrell, Jeanie 
Smith, Laura Stewart, Becky Wade, Chris Brown. Third Row: Debbie Reed, Ann Davis, Lisa 



Maxey, Vickie Fee, Amy Miller, Kim Hobaugh, Marianne Scott, Tricia Harless, Kim Hitch- 
cock. Back Row: Jamie Beaver, Billy Richards, Doug Stuckey, Jason Cockrell, John Volz, 
James Officer, Reggie Douglass, Clifford Barlow, Maurice Webster, Barrett Spray, Mike 
Wenzler. 






"Dean, Dean!" After performing his first solo in Patriots on Parade, doing the lead in SOL'TH 
PACIFIC was the next step for senior Dean Toole who had to talk Coach Bill Baugh into 
letting him keep his beard for the musical even though baseball practice had started. 



Patiently waiting for rehearsal to end, J.D. Hartshorn and Mrs. Lucille Byerly watch the 
action. J.D. painted Aaron Wilson's "tatooed ship" for SOUTH PACIFIC while Mrs. Byerly 
took care of finances and chaperoning for the musical during its two month practice. 



Music/107 




TOP — Marshall Music Makers (M&Ms) contains members 
of three groups — the Sons of Liberty, the Liberty Belles, and 
the Marshallaires. The Show Choir will perform in the Baha- 
mas this summer and on a cruise ship. RIGHT: SONS OF 
LIBERTY — Front Row: Doug Stuckey, Clifford Barlow, 
Jamie Beaver, Billy Richards, Mike Wenzler, Alvaro Pe- 
drazza. Second Row: Paul Prunty, Barrett Spray, Jeff Christi- 
son, Paul Gold. Top Row: Gene Eacret, Dean Toole, Alonzo 
Wright. 



Marshall Musicians are found in other activities. Amy Miller, 
sophomore, and Karen Cockrell, freshman, are Matmaids. 
Behind the girls is graduate Donnie Stilts who returned to 
help the wrestlers and Senior Ian Stroud. 




108/Music 



LEFT AND BELOW — Singing top hits whethet it be from 
the 50's or now always proved to be a crowd-pleaser for the 
Sons of Liberty. The Sons performed in Patriots. 




ABOVE — Singer Rob Norman was also a cheerleader in the 
Powderpuff game. In the air is a disguised Ian Stroud. These 
two gave their dignity for the Blue Team. 



LIBERTY BELLES — Seated: Traci Byerly, Lesley Hughes, Cathy Byerly, Pam Hall. Second Row: Jessica Harold, Tiffany 
Kendall, Tricia Harless, Erin Farrell, Elizabeth Vea. Back Row: Michelle Davis, Ginny Roberts, Hye Kyong Nam. All the 
Belles were in the spring musical, SOUTH PACIFIC. 



Music/109 



Anna Lynn Ramer began taking photos for the staff as well 
as writing sports copy for volleyball. She took several rolls of 
film at SOUTH PACIFIC for the yearbook. 




Staff increases 
for Liberator 



Editors-in-chief Linda Brown and Tonya Gla- 
spie began the year with Managing Editor Jenni- 
fer Arthur, but duties to the Student Council and 
Senior Class made Tonya give up her editorship. 
News Editor Teri Page, Assistant Ed Len Smith, 
and Assistant Ed Sharon Kenner led staff Nicole 
Gaylord, Michelle Hurley, Heather Slasor, Ran- 
dy Wolf, George Eaglin, Lawon Davis, Dennise 
Mattingly, Teresa Jones, Gina Moss, Teresa Hill, 
and Theresa Johnson. 

Editorial Editor Sonia Valmore and Assistant 
Ed Jessica Harold led the staff of Laura Rios, 
Lisa Hayward, Deedi Nasir, Greg Hadnott, Don- 
nie Abernathy, and Nicole Davenport. 

Feature Editor Chanda Merriweather led her 
staff of Tim Sheable, Sherri Fisher, Velvet Day, 
Larry Lamond, Billy Richards, Lara Shelton, Jai- 
mie Girdler, Greg Schultz, Channin Smith, Leslie 
Young, Teresa Levi, and Susan Hopkins. Sports 
Editor Margaret Davis and Assistant Ed Ron 
Gibson assigned stories to staff Shannon Bemis, 
Anna Lynn Ramer, Mathew Rapp, Todd Corne- 
lius, Tim Shobe, Andy Walters, and Mike Mc- 
Donald. 

Photographers were Lori Miller, Chris Alcorn, 
Jeff Christison, Holly Myrtle, Mike Tressler, 
Sean Bellinger, Bobby Deckard, and Ray 
Mountjoy. 

Added in the second semester were David 
Blarney, Faye Carson, Jody Madden, Penny Sla- 
sor, James Melton, Bobby Nasir, Alexis Streeter, 
Kim Watson, Yvette Court, Shannon Bemis, 
Steve Caster, Alethea Davis, Scott Rider, Laura 
Stewart, and Bryant Dean. 




Mrs. Janet Eberle, Head Photographer Lori Miller, and Holly Myrtle wait for the Powderpuff game to begin. A good 
temperature for the teams, it was a little cold for photographers. Lori was responsible for the staff of photographers. She co-or- 
dinated activities to be shot and the darkroom work, including shaping up the contact book. 




Yearbook Editor-in-Chief Janet Schultz discusses story assignments with Laura Rios and Lisa Hawyard. All are members of the 
National Honor Society. The writing staff for the yearbook and newspaper was the same. Only the major editors were 
different. 



110/Publications 




Matt Rapp became the handyman on the yeatbook staff as he wrote sports copy and learned layouts. He also helped index the *lt on the chairs, at least three days a week! cried Miss 

book. Janet Schultz shows him how to crop pictures for the layout in progress. Matt is on the swim team and wrote for both Eberle, but normal position is Lara Shelton s. Laura Rios, 
publications Randy Wolf, and Carla Wencke confer. 





i 



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A 



Gina Walker, Yearbook Editor-in-Chief, works at the computer as she writes copy for the Len Smith and Matt Rapp keep the card game going on days when homework and newspaper 
yearbook. All the publication staff learn to use the IBM computers to file stories. The editors or yearbook work is low. Mondays, Wednesdays, and Fridays were study days, but Tuesday 
edit on the computer and stories are printed out and pasted on layouts. and Thursdays were informal days for the staff. 



Publications/111 



BOYS SWIM TEAM — Kneeling: Keith Rapp, Marty Sterrett. Matt Criswell, David Hender- 
son, Curtis Hamilton, John Darmer. Standing: Billy Cottrell, Greg Schultz, Ron Gibson, John 
Hiner, David LaFollett, Matt Rapp, Tom Barnes, Coach William Rosenstihl. Seniors on the 



team include John Hiner and David LaFollette. The young team, which surprised the city by 
taking second, expects to do well next year. 




laii 



GIRLS SWIM TEAM — Kneeling: Kelly Knox, Tami Treser, Julie Boggs, Cheryl Boggs, 
Tina Owens, Jennifer Sterrett. Standing: Tina Stevens, Dennise Rapp, Lori Griffin, Marcie 
Phillips, Chanda Evans, Patty Kerr, Coach William Rosenstihl. 



STAGE CREW — Front Row: Jacci Girdler, Donald Bandy, Debbie Abel, Missy Price, 
Cheryl Madden, Carrie Jiles, Ray Mountjoy. Second Row: Mike Murphy, Joe Pack, Mike 
Mulryan. Greg Parrish, Donald Elliott, Lisa Stout, Andy Hoover. Back Row: Robert Ho- 
baugh. 




i 



Addrt 

iviir 



112/News 




Larissa Shelton, in the middle, holds her Prelude awards. Lara was the only IPS winner Displaying his skating form is Junior Glen Steenberger. Freestyle, dance, and free dance are his 
in the competition. Ballet was her specialty, but she was also a semifinalist in specialties. Glen has competed all over the country and has earned more than 30 honors in national 
literature. She hopes to dance professionally next year. competition. In 1984, he and his partner were national champions. 




Addressing the IPS Board of School Commissioners is Junior Tamika Black who is active in Backed by the national award flag for Excellence in Education, the commissioners heard pleas 
the matmaids, chess club, Spanish Club, and Student Council. Her speech pointed out from Marshall patrons to keep Marshall as a high school and not convert it into a junior high, 
advantages for all students at Marshall and received good press from the newspapers. The decision was made in April after a series of meetings. 



News/113 



Pep Club returns 
Patriot spirit 

Returning after several years was the JMHS 
Pep Club. Mrs. Martha Griffin was the sponsor. 
The purpose of the group was to help the cheer- 
leaders in raising school spirit among the 
crowds. 

Responsibilities included attending all home 
games and meetings of the club, sitting in the 
cheerblock during games, and aiding spirit. 

Members of the club were Jannise Bell, Ta- 
mika Black, Daphanie Chandler, Ditanya Curry, 
Alethea Davis, Velvet Day, Monica Dean, Tasha 
Douglass, Monica Franklin, Tawanna Goodall, 
David Henderson, Cedric Hill, Teresa Hill, Su- 
san Hopkins, Shawna Johnson, Wendy Leigh, 
Maria Mayes, Mary Roberts, Alexis Streeter, 
Sherri Taylor, Gina Thompson, Michelle 
Thompson, Sonia Valmore, Angela White, and 
Srida Wilson. Officers were Susan Hopkins and 
Cedric Hill. 

Other spirit boosters were parent support 
groups. The PATS, MAMAS, Band Boosters, 
Choir Boosters, and Baseball Boosters raise both 
spirit and funds for extra-curricular activities. 





Graduate Lisa Toole and her mother "man" the concession booth to sell spirit headbands Patriettes were also part of the cheering group that attended all the games. A bus was 
during spirit week during Homecoming week. Sporting the red shirts that proclaim them provided to take the Pep Club to away games, 
members of the Pep Club, Teresa Hill points her number one glove at the opposing crowd. 



114/Spirit 




In the middle of the front row is Susan Hopkins, one of the officers of the Pep Club as well as 
one of the organizers of the group. It had been several years since a pep group had been 



operating at Marshall. This year proved such a group could be successful. 



i 




Always on their feet, the football crowd had quite a bit to cheer about even though the overall Parents and students separate themselves at football games. The noise level might have 
football record wasn't that great. The team was competitive and stayed close in most of their something to do with it. The football crowd at Homecoming was the largest during the 
games. season. Football and basketball revenues support the other teams. 



Spirit/ 115 



School service 
part of JROTC 

Rangers lead the Way. 

Brigade Rangers Unit — "Best by Test." 

This is some of what you might see a Ranger 
or Trainee reading. You might even hear them 
saying it and then crawling on the ground early 
on Friday mornings. Yes, these are those crazy 
people who are here before teachers early Friday 
morning. These Rangers have been known to 
play wargames at six o'clock in the morning. 

Rangers have been at John Marshall High 
School for three years now. The basic idea of the 
ROTC's Range Unit is to be the BEST, the elite 
of the ROTC Unit. Ranger Commander Kelvin 
Rudy says that what makes the Ranger Unit elite 
is that no other Cadet does these things. 

Ranger Commander Rudy said that the Rang- 
ers learn some regular Army maneuvers such as 
camouflaging, patroling, ambushing, and shelter 
concepts. Rudy stated that Rangers learn most 
of these techniques at Camp Atterberry's Ranger 
Camp. 

JROTC Girls Drill team included Gracie Col- 
lier, Devita Matthews, Valerie Young, Lisa 
Blackwell, Stephanie Depp, Janice Jenkins, La- 
quita Johnson, Barbara Fisher, Angie Ash, LaRay 
Boyd, Connie Alford, Carol Whitman, Alpha 
Wisdom, Kim Carver, Steph Moore, Felicia Nel- 
son, and Trina Smith. The seniors are Lisa Black- 
well and Trina Smith. 




The Color Guard led the Homecoming Parade through the Marshall neighborhood and down 38th Street. The group also 
participates in football and basketball events as well as special events in the auditorium. Raising the flag each day is another of 
their responsibilities. 




Senior Trina Smith leads the JROTC group as they march in the Homecoming parade. to JROTC members as they learn to give and take orders. 
Marching is just one skill that the young men and women learn. Discipline is most important 



116/JROTC 







BATTALION STAFF — Kneeling: 2/2U Richard Harrington, C/SFC Ten Benedict, C/2Lt C/2Lt Brad Rider, C/2LtC Laura Bottorff, C/lLt Rick Harvey, C/Captjeff Whitis. This group 
David Skirvin, C/lLt Aaron Wilson. Standing: C/2Lt Michael Gurholt, C/Capt Kelvin Rudy, of leaders meets at regular intervals and serves as the command at Marshall. 




COLOR GUARD, RIFLE TEAM — Kneeling: C/Pfc Keith Rapp, C/Pvt David Shreder, C/ Richard Harrington, C/Capt Jeff Whitis. C/Pfc Greg Boehmer. Practice and extra knowledge 
Pvt Eric Kennedy, C/Cpl Steven Castor, C/Cpl Scott Rider. Standing: C/Cpl Andy Taylor, C/ are necessary for members of these groups. 
SSG Ray Mountjoy, C/Pfc Cory Wilson, C/lLt Brad Rider, C/Sgt Brian Coppage, C/2Lt 



JROTC/117 



Foreign language clubs active year round 



mi 



^E^A^Ql/kz" ' ■"-" 




SPANISH CLUB — Front Row: Tina Stevens, Monica Franklin, Marisa Wilson, Maria Hui Hwa Nam, Teri Page, Vicky Lamond, Shawna Johnson, Tasha Douglass. Not pictured is 
Mayes, Kris Kahl, Tonya Baker, Miss Nicholson. Back Row: Alethea Davis, Angie McNeal, Gina Walker, Chuck Lucas, Louis Mangine, Jessie Slasor, Teresa Jones. 




FRENCH CLUB — Seated: Michael Bidgood, Kelli Smith, Sherri Buckhalter, Denise Mat- non Bemis, Sherry Fisher, Laura Stewart, Marianne Scott, Jaimie Girdler, Nikki Black, Mason 
tingly, Sherri Taylor, Wayne Clayton. Standing: Sean Daugherty, Larissa McCormick, Shan- Hallewell. Mrs. Jan Hofts directs the French Club. 



118/Language Clubs 




LATIN CLUB — Kneeling: Penny Slasor. Second Row: Laura Lucas, Steve Swinford, Greg Davenport, Michael Blue, Linda Brown, Vechelle Rhodes, Gaven Schofield. 
Hadnott, Felicia Nelson, Sonia Valmore, Mrs. Lois Repass. Back Row: Brett Chambers, iicole 




GERMAN CLUB — Front Row: Tara Wilson, Janet Schultz, Angie Mahan, Teri Benedict. Kristy Buttram, Michael Tressler, Rick Gibson, Damon Dobbs. 
Second Row: Heatherjohnson, Donna Denny, Paul Keyes. Top Row: Sponsor Brice Tressler, 



Language Clubs/119 



Patriot Parents 
active in school 



Parents in Touch (PIT) has become an annual 
event in all IPS. Marshall teachers welcomed the 
opportunity to meet with parents October 17. 
Times were available in the afternoon and even- 
ing. 

All departments met in large areas so that 
parents could talk to as many teachers as possi- 
ble. This communication was important. 

Marshall has always had a good turnout, and 
this year was no exception. Parents were particu- 
larly pleased to look at a folder which contained 
the student grade card, Iowa scores, and other 
important achievement yardsticks. 

Marshall High School is one of several 
schools involved in a school improvement pro- 
gram that is being directed by Butler University. 
A pilot program was developed last year with 
Washington High School participating. 

The Program began with a two-day seminar 
with a "seed" group involving a student, Junior 
Tasha Douglass; a teacher, Mr. Robert Brown of 
the English Department, an administrator, Vice 
Principal James Rodeheffer and a parent, Mr. 
Eugene Hurt. 




Band members such as Jeff Burton and Tate Spitel are often seen, but 
to raise money are not as visible. Uniforms, instruments, travel money 
of the band parents agenda when they meet. 



the band parents who also work hard behind the scenes 
for contests, chaperoning, and many other items are part 




J7f^& 



Marshall Athletes Mothers Association (MAMAS) assist in raising money for scholarships Homecoming are the mothers of Dean Toole and Francine Rowley, 
and aid the athletic fund in getting the extras it needs. Working the concession stands during 



120/Parents 



M 




Mrs. Schultz, mother of Greg and Janet, poses with one of the work crews. Those who give up Saturdays and every night there is some type of event in the gymnasium. 
time to help Marshall is much appreciated by the staff and students. The mothers are here on 



•-• j "" ]ji "iMir i 



s 




Jeff Burton, Reggi Douglass, Jeff Christ ison, and Kelli Newkirk play at the bonfire. The band Mrs. Cockrell stands ready to go up to the podium to assist in the presentation of the Marshall 
walked the entire neighborhood parade, played during the bonfire and at Powderpuff, and flag that signified its Excellence in Education Award. As president ot the Parents, Administra- 
played during the game Saturday. tors. Teachers, and Students (PATS), Mrs. Cockrell spoke often to the school. 



Parents/121 




Secret Service and Naval staff kept photographers and others a safe distance from the Posing in front of the White House, Principal Johnson and Assistant Superintendent Dr. 
platform. Stacked near the platform are the flags which were presented to some three hundred Timothy Hyland flash smiles. The day was warm and sunny, quite a contrast to the cold rain in 
schools across the nation that represented "model" schools. Indianapolis that October day. 




r. 
■ 



Carefully guarded by Secret Servicemen, President Ronald Reagan exits the White House to in the nation. The presentation took place on the south lawn behind the rose garden. President 
speak to the gathering of educators who represented the best in public and private education Reagan reminded the nation of the importance of good education. 



122/Award 




Addressing the audience. President Ronald Reagan congratulated the educators on their efforts in behalf of the nation's most 
prized resource, America's youth. This was as close as anyone was allowed to get to the President as he was also meeting with 
foreign ministers from the Middle East that day. 




Aftet the presentation, jackets were shed in the heat and the guests wete treated to cold drinks served by the White House staff. 
Iced tea and punch were the choices that were welcomed by the warm educators. The ceremony took several hours from the 
entrance to the grounds to the last boarding of the buses to return to hotels. 



Mr. Johnson goes 
to White House 



Principal Benjamin Johnson, Assistant Super- 
intendent Dr. Timothy Hyland, and Publications 
Director Janet Eberle attended the awards cere- 
mony October 1 in Washington, D.C., for the 
schools who achieved Excellence in Education 
recognition from the Department of Education. 
Marshall is the only IPS school to ever earn this 
national award. 

After a short speech from President Ronald 
Reagan, the recognition flag was presented to 
Mr. Johnson by Secretary of Education Bennett 
on the White House lawn. 

The day began at the National Building Mu- 
seum with a panel presentation from the on-site 
visitors. They discussed the common thread 
among the schools. "A feeling of family" and 
"doing the best with what you have" were the 
two main threads. Secretary Bennett spoke to the 
group at the luncheon. He spoke of his exper- 
iences in the classroom and his goals for educa- 
tion. 

Principal Johnson was interviewed by the me- 
dia before he was taken to the White House. The 
police escorted 14 buses filled with educators 
and stopped traffic on Pennsylvania Avenue on 
route to the White House for the official presen- 
tation. 

There was a special ceremony at JMHS for the 
school personnel and the community. Mayor 
William Hudnut presented a special proclama- 
tion to the Patriots at an all-school auditorium. 



| 



vJ" 




Greyhound delivered! Fourteen buses took the educators from the museum where the morning and buffet luncheon activities 
took place. Non-stop down Pennsylvania Avenue to the White House proved an exciting ride. The buses parked near Jefferson 
Park, where posters provided information, color, and clutter. 



The view from the White House south lawn includes a flower 
decorated fountain and the Washington Monument thrust- 
ing toward the sky. The Marine band also played. 



Award/123 




The Patriots pulled together this year to 
organize the usual annual events such as 
Homecoming, musical, can collections, and 
spirit days, and they earned awards to keep 
Marshall's name in the news. They also testi- 
fied at the Maich 19 meeting of the Board of 
Commissioners when Marshall was consid- 
ered being redesigned for junior high stu- 
dents. Alumni came back to assist programs 
in athletics and music. Patriots fought for 
recognition for Marshall while taking advan- 
tage of JMHS's First Class Operation. 





124/Album 




Robert Williams demonstrated his superior voice before 
many Pat groups. Football team members enjoy posing with 
one of the German Club's speciality cakes. Music teacher 
Cindy Smith salutes a good Blue Powderpuff play. 




Setting up this mischief picture was fun for language lab 
students and the photographer. One never knows who will 
come to Homecoming. Mrs. Burge aids Tamika Black who 
was helping with the Spanish Club flower sale. 



Album/125 





AITKEN, TAMMY — Band 9-11, PVE 11-12, Club 
Officer, Key Club 9, Mat Maids 11, Bowline Team 
12 

ALLEN, RICHARD E. — Baseball 9-12, Football 9- 
12, Wrestling 9, Naturalists 12, Student Council 9-11, 
Prom Prince Candidate 11, Cheerleader 10, Letter- 
men 10-12 

ALLEN, RICHARD S. — Basketball 9, Football 9 
VICA 12 

ANDERSON, MARCUS - Tennis 10, Track 11, 
Marching Band 9. Concert Band 9, ICT 11-12 VICA 
10, DECA 11, Art 9-11 



ARTHUR, JENNIFER — Newspaper 9-12, German 

Club 10-12, Quill & Scroll 11-12, Club Officer 11, 

History Club 10, Stage Crew 12 

BAILEY, WILLIAM 

BALLANCE, PATRICK — Wrestling 9, French 

Club 9, ROTC 9-12 

BANDY, DONALD — Baseball 10-11, VICA 11, 

Art 10-12, Powderpuff Candidate 12, Assistant 12 



BARNETTE, KELLY — Assistant 10-12, Powder- 
puff 12 

BARNEY, CHRISTOPHER — Baseball 9-10, Bas- 
ketball 9-12, Football 9-10, Track 9, Art 9-12, Natu- 
ralists 11, German Club 9, Student Council 9-12, City 
Wide 10-11, Ass't 10, 12; Campus Book Club 10 
BENEDICT, THERESA — German Club 9-12, 
Honor Society 11-12, Z-Club 10-12, Student Council 
12, Key Club 10-12, Girls State Alternate 12, Club 
Officer 9-12, Ass't 10, 12; ROTC 9, 11-12; Powder- 
puff 12 

BIDGOOD, GLORIA — Concert Choir 11-12, Mar- 
shallettes 10, Orchestra 9, POP 10-12, French Club 9, 
Ass't 12, Latin Club 9-12 



126 /Seniors 



- 




BLANCHETTE. CHRISTINA - DECA 11, Z Club 

11-12, Prom Princess Candidate 11, Yearbook 11-12, 

Powderpuf'f 12 

BLUE, MICHAEL - Track 9, 11-12; Wrestling 11, 

Latin Club 9-12 

BOGGS, CHERYL — Softball 9-10, Swimming 11- 

12, Gymnastics 9-12, COE 12, Campus Life 9-12, 

Student Council 11-12, Key Club 9-11, Powderpuff 

12 

BORTON, TAMMY 



BOTTORFF, LAURA — Concert Band 9. COE 12, 
Z-Club 11-12, Student Council 10, ROTC 9-12, 
Bowling 9-10, Powderpuff 12 
BRANSON, TIMOTHY — Baseball 9, Basketball 9, 
Tennis 9-12, Track 11, Marching Band 9-10. Bowling 
10, 12 

BROWN. LINDA — Basketball 9-12, Track 10-11, 
Newspaper 9-12 (Editor in Chief), Quill and Scroll 
10-12, Student Council 9-10, Club Officer 10-12, Lat- 
in Club 9-12, History Club 10-12, Yearbook 10-12, 
Powderpuff 12 

BYERLY, CATHERINE — Volleyball 9-12, Liberty 
Belles 10-12, Musicals 9-12, POP 9-12, Z Club 10-12, 
Student Council 9-12, Key Club 9-11, Class Officer 
(Vice Pres.) 12, Homecoming Candidate 12, Club 
Officer 10-12, Powderpuff 12 



CADBURY, CYNTHIA 

CLEARY, BILLY — Baseball 10-11, Art 9-12, Histo- 
ry Club 9 
CLINE, TERRI 

COLE, DONNA — Concert Choir 11-12, POP 12, 
Newspaper 11-12, German Club 9-12 



COLSON, MARY — Cross Country 9-10, Gymnas- 
tics 9, Notes of Freedom 10, POP 9-10, DECA 11-12, 
Ass't 9-11, Human Relations 9-12, Plays 10, Powder- 
puff 12 

COOPER, CHERYL — Z Club 10-12, Powderpuff 
12, Co-op (CAHS) 11-12 
COOPER, CHRIS 

CORY, SHEILA — Newspaper 10-12, French Club 
10-11. Quill & Scroll 11, Z Club 11, Yearbook 11-12 



CORNELL, RETHA — Gymnastics 9,11,12; Concert 
Choir 10-11, Marshallaires 10-11, POP 10-12, Student 
Council 10-12, Homecoming Candidate 12, Cheer- 
leader 9-12 

CR ABTREE, ROBBIN — Marching Band 9-1 2, Pep 
Band 11-12, Concert Band 9-12, Student Council 11, 
Homecoming Candidate 12, Ass't 11-12, Powderpuff 
12, Campus Book Club 11, Trackette 10 
CROOM, DARLENE — Track 9-12, Orchestra 9, 
COE 12, Powderpuff 12 

CUMMINGS, DARRIN — Football 11-12. Track 
10-12, Wrestling 12, Letterman Club 10 



DAUGHERTY. SEAN — Golf 11-12. Wrestling 10. 
French Club 10-12. Club Officer 11-12 
DAVIS, MICHELLE — Concert Band 9, Concert 
Choir 10-12, Liberty Belles 10-12. Musicals 9, POP 
10-12, French Club 9, Key Club 10, Homecoming 
Candidate 12, Cheerleader 9, Powderpuff 12 
DAVIS, TINA — French Club 9. Ass't 11-12. ROTC 
9-10. Campus Book Club 10-11 
DAY. VELVET — Newspaper 10-12, Naturalists 11, 
French Club 9-10, Z Club 10-12, Student Council 10- 
12, Club Officer 11, Ass't 11-12. Latin Club 12, Histo- 
ry Club 11-12, Yearbook 10,12; Powderpuff 12, Cam- 
pus Book Club 9-12, Junior Achievement 10-11 



Seniors/l27 



DIXON, RONALD — Cross Country 11, Marching 
Band 9, Pep Band 9, ICT 12, DECA 10 
DOBBS, DAMON — Baseball 11-12, Basketball 10- 
12, Football 12, Marching Band 9-11, Pep Band 9-11, 
Jazz Band 10-11, Concert Band 9-11, POP 9, German 
Club 9-12, History Club 9, Bowling 12 
DRAKE, ENA — Newspaper 11, COE 11, Ass't 12, 
Spanish Club 9-10, Patriette 9-10, Powderpuff 12, 
Junior Achievement 10 

DUNHAM, JILL — Concert Choir 9-11, Musicals 9- 
10, POP 9-10, Honor Society 11-12, Z Club 10-12, 
Homecoming Candidate 12, Girls State 12, Powder- 
puff 12, Junior Achievement 10-11, Patriot Personal- 
ity 12 



EAGLIN, GEORGE — Newspaper 9-12 
ERVIN, MICHAEL — Marching Band 9, Concert 
Band 10, VICA 11, DECA 9-12, Art 9-10, Ass't 9-12 
FAVORS, ANTHONY — Basketball 9, Football 10, 
French Club 11-12 

FENLEY, DAWN — Concert Choir 11-12, Notes of 
Freedom, Musicals 9-10, POP 9-12, Ass't 12 



GALYEAN, RONALD 

GARRETT, CARLA — Concert Choir 11, Notes of 

Freedom 10, Musicals 10-11, POP 9-11, COE 12, Z 

Club 12, Plays 10, Campus Book Club 9, Junior 

Achievement 10 

GASAWAY, RUTHANN — Marching Band 9-12, 

Concert Band 9-12, Concert Choir 10-12, Musicals 9- 

12, POP 9-12, Z Club 11-12, Powderpuff 12 

GIBSON, RICHARD E. — Baseball 9-12, Football 

9-12, Swimming 9-10, German Club 9-12, Student 

Council 9-12, Ass't 9-12, Letterman Club 10-12 



GLASPIE, GORDEN — Football 9-10 
GLASPIE, TONYA — Newspaper 9-12, COE 12, 
Quill & Scroll 11, Student Council 9-12 (Pres. 12), 
City Wide 9-10, Class Officer (Sec.) 12, Homecoming 
Candidate 12, Spanish Club 9, Patriettes 10, Powder- 
puff 12 

GLOVER, NIKKI — POP 11-12, DECA 11-12, 
French Club 11, Student Council 11, Patriette 10-12, 
Matmaid 9, Powderpuff 12, Campus Book Club 10, 
Trackettes 11, Flag Corps 9-12 
GOLD, PAUL — Track 9, Marching Band 9-12 
(Drum Major 12), Pep Band 9-12, Jazz Band 9-10, 
Concert Band 9-12, Concert Choir 10-12, Sons of 
Liberty 10-12, Orchestra 9-10, Musicals 9-12, POP 9- 
12, Student Council 9, 11-12, Key Club 9 



GRIDER, MARY — Softball 9-10, Gymnastics 10- 

12, Marching Band 9-11, Pep Band 9-11, Jazz Band 

10-11, Concert Band 9-11, French Club 9-11, Z Club 

12, Class Officer 12, History Club 9-11, Cheerleader 

10-12, Powderpuff 12 

GURHOLT, WILLIAM 

HADNOTT, GREGORY — Newspaper 12, Latin 

Club 12, Chess Club 10, Yearbook 12 

HALL, PAMELA — Concert Choir 10-12, Liberty 

Belles 12, Musicals 10-12, POP 10-12, Powderpuff 12 



HAYWARD, LISA — Newspaper 12, Art 10-12, 
French Club 12, Honor Society 11-12, Z Club 10-12, 
Girls State 12, Club Officer 10-12, Latin Club 9-10 
HEARD, TRACY — Track 9-10, COE 12, Natural- 
ists 11, French Club 9. ZClub 10-12, Student Council 
10-11, Latin Club 10-11, Powderpuff 12, DEA 12, 
Youth Leadership 11-12 

HEDBACK, TODD — Football 9-12, Track 9, 
Wrestling 9-12, ICT 12, Student Council 10, Key 
Club 10, Cheerleader 12, Letterman's Club 10-12 
HERSHBERGER, ROBERT — Football 10-11, ICT 
12, Ass't 11, ROTC 9-11 







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128/Seniors 






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HILL, CEDRIC — Football 12, Marching Band 9-11, 
Concert Band 9-10, Concert Choir 9-12, Sons of Li- 
berty 9-12, Musicals 9-11, POP 9-12, French Club 9- 
10, Club Officer 10, Campus Book Club 9-10 
HILL, TERESA — Newspaper 12, DECA 11, Z-Club 
12, Student Council 12, Powderpuff 12 
HINER, JOHN — Swimming 12, Naturalists 10 
ROTC 9 

HITCHCOCK, SHEILA - Concert Choir 10-11 
POP 9-11, COE 12, Z-Club 12, Key Club 11, Mat- 
maid 11, Powderpuff 12 



HOFFMAN, ERIC - 
12, Student Council 
HOOKS, CARLA - 
man Club 9-11, Ass' 
HUGHES, LESLEY 
10-12, Liberty Belles 
ciety 11-12, Plays 10, 
derpuff 12 
HURST, TAMARA 
Ass't 11, Cheerleader 
Campus Book Club 



- Newspaper 10. Honor Society 
11-12, Who's Who 11-12 
■ Basketball 12, Track 12, Ger- 
t 11-12, Powderpuff 12 
— Gymnastics 9, Concert Choir 
10-12, POP 10-12, Thespian So- 
Patriette 12, Bowling 11, Pow- 

— Track 9, Concert Choir 9, 
9, ROTC 9-10, Powderpuff 12, 
9-11, Color Guard 9 



JACKSON, RANDY 

JOHNSON, KIMBERLY 

JOHNSON, ROXANNA 

JOHNSON, THERESA - Volleyball 9, Newspaper 

12, Student Council 12, Homecoming Candidate 12, 

Latin Club 9-11, Club Officer 10-11, Powderpuff 12 



JONES, AARON — Concert Choir 10-12, POP 10- 
12, Spanish Club 9, Freshman Choir 9 
JONES, CASSANDRA — French Club 9-10, Ass't 9- 
11 

JONES, DEBBIE 

JONES, EZELL — Basketball 11, Concert Choir 9- 
11, Sons of Liberty 11, POP 9-11, DECA 11-12, Art 
11, Student Council 9-12 (Secretary), Prom Prince 
Candidate 11, Powderpuff King 12, Club Officer 12 
Plays 11, ROTC 9, Powderpuff 12 



JONES. TRACEY D. - Basketball 12, Track 11, 
Marching Band 9-11, Concert Band 9-10, ROTC 9 
JONES, TRACY L. — Ass't 11-12, ROTC 9, Pow- 
derpuff 12 

KAHL, KRISTINA — COE 12, Honor Society 
(Treasurer) 11-12, Z-Club 12, Spanish Clubs 10-12, 
Powderpuff 12 

KARKLINS, SILVIA - Volleyball 9-12 (Captain 
11-12), Naturalists 10, Student Council 10-11, Prom 
Princess 11, Homecoming Queen 12. Powderpuff 12 



KELPIS, JULIE — Concert Choir 9-12, Orchestra 9- 
10, Musicals 9, POP 10-12, Z-Club 12, Key Club 9-10, 
Ass't 9-12, Powderpuff 12 

KENDALL. TIFFANY — Gymnastics 9-10, Con- 
cert Choir 10-12, Marshallaires 10-12, Notes of Free- 
dom 10, Orchestra 9-12, Musicals 10-12, POP 9-12, 
Z-Club 12, Club Officer 11-12, Plays 9-12, Patriettes 
11-12, Powderpuff 12 
KENNEDY, JOHN 

KERR, PATRICIA — Basketball 12, Softball 9-12, 
Swimming 9-12, Marching Band 9-10, 12; Musicals 9- 
10, Ass't 10-11, Spanish Club 9-11, Powderpuff 12 



Seniors/129 



LACY, CYNTHIA — Concert Choir 10-1 1, Musicals 

10, POP 10-11, COE 12, German Club 9, Key Club 

10-11, Ass't 10-11, Yearbook 10, Matmaid 10-11, 

Powderpuff 12 

LAFOLLETTE, DAVID — Swimming 12, Art 9-12, 

Quiz Team 10-12, Honor Society 11-12, Student 

Council 9 

LUKE, RODNEY — Concert Choir 11-12, Marshal- 

laires 11-12, Musicals 11-12, Newspaper 9-12, Student 

Council 10-12, City Wide 12, Prom Prince 11, Club 

Officer 12, Patriot Personality 12, Block's Youth 

Board 11-12 

LYNCH, YVETTE — Orchestra 9-12, German Club 

9-12, Honor Society 12, Z Club 10-12, Club Officer 

10-12 



MAHAN, ANGELA — Marching Band 9, Pep Band 
9, Concert Band 9, Newspaper 10, German Club 9-12, 
Z Club 10-12, Student Council 12, Club Officer 9-12, 
Ass't 9-12, Yearbook 10, Bowling 11, Powderpuff 12 
MANSON, ALISSA — Basketball 9, COE 12, Pow- 
derpuff 12 

MARTIN, DEWAYNE 

MARTIN, KEVIN — VICA 9-11, DECA 10-12, 
Ass't 12, ROTC 9-10 



McCLUNG, ANTHONY — Basketball 12 
McCOY, BRIAN — Baseball 9, Cross Country 9-12, 
Wrestling 10-11, German Club 11, ROTC 9-12 
McDONALD, MICHAEL — Baseball 9-12, Foot- 
ball 9-12, Newspaper 12 

METZELAAR, LINDA - Basketball 12, Cross 
Country 9-11, Track 9-11, DECA 11-12, French Club 
11-12, Key Club 9-12, Club Officer 11-12. History 
Club 11, Powderpuff 12, Gymnastics 9-10 



Blue team members give 
each other a high five as the 
team is introduced at the 
Powderpuff game. 




130/Seniors 



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MILLER, TRACEY — Basketball 10-11, Track 11- 

12, POP 9, COE 11, Student Council 10-11, Patriettes 

10, Cheerleader 9, Powderpuff 12 

MOFFITT, JENNIFER — Stage Crew 9-12 

MULLIS, MIKE 

MURPHY, MICHAEL — Baseball 9-12, Stage Crew 

9-11 



NASIR, BOBBY - Golf 12, German Club 10-12, 
Honor Society 11-12, Key Club 9, Chess Club 10, 
Who's Who 12, Junior Achievement 10 
NAVARRO, JAVIER - ICT 12, Art 9-12, Stage 11 
NORMAN, ROBERT — Baseball 10-12, Cross 
Country 9-10, Marching Band 9-10, Concert Band 9- 
10, Concert Choir 10-12, Marshallaires 10-12, Musi- 
cals 10-12. POP 10-12, Thespian Society 11-12, Pow- 
derpuff 12 
ORR, DEMETRIA 



OSTACK, VIRGINIA - Orchestra 9-12, Ass't 10-12 
OUTLAW, YULANDA — Newspaper 9-11, COE 
12, Honor Society 11-12, Z Club 10-12, Student 
Council 9-10, Class Officer (Pres.) 12, Spanish Club 9- 
10, Yearbook 9-11, Cheerleader 9-12, Powderpuff 12 
OWENS, TROY F 

PACK, JOSEPH - Football 9-12, Track 11-12 



PAGE, TERI — Basketball 10-12, Volleyball 10-12, 
Newspaper 11-12, Honor Society 11-12, Z Club 11- 
12, Student Council 9-12, Class Officer (Treas.) 12, 
Club Officer 11-12, Spanish Club 10-12, History Club 
10-11, Powderpuff 12, Trackettes 11-12, Quill and 
Scroll 12 

PALMER, LEMUEL — Basketball 9 
PARISEAU, ANNE — Musical 12, Choir 
PENCE, SONDRA — German Club 10-12 Bowline 
11-12 6 



PENNYMAN, MARLOW 

PETERS, ROBERT — Baseball 9, Basketball 9, 

ROTC 9-10, Bowling 9 

PHILLIPS, JASON 

PLUMMER. PAMELA 



POWELL, JOHN 

RAPP, DENNISE — Swimming 9-12 (Captain 12), 
DECA 11-12. French Club 11-12, Honor Society 11- 
12, Z Club 10-12, Girls State 12. History Club 9-12, 
Powderpuff 12. Junior Achievement 9-12, Gymnas- 
tics 9-10 

READO, SANDRA — German Club 10. Powder- 
puff 12 

REED, DONNA — Pep Band 9. DECA 10-12, Art 
10-11, Ass't 9-10, Powderpuff 12 



Seniors/131 



REISINGER, BRIAN — Golf 9-12, Model U.N. 12 
REYNOLDS, TERRI — COE 12 
RICHMOND, LAURIE — Concert Choir 11-12, 
Notes of Freedom 10, Musicals 9-10, POP 9-12, 
Yearbook 10, Matmaid 10-11, Bowling 9, Powder- 
puff 12 

RUDDJOHN — Marching Band 9-11, Pep Band 
10-11, Jazz Band 10-11, Concert Band 9-11, Concert 
Choir 11-12, Sons of Liberty 11-12, Musicals 9-10, 
POP 10-12, Plays 9-10 



SCHOFIELD, GAVEN — Golf 12, Quiz Team 12, 
Honor Society 11-12, Club Officer 11-12, Ass't 10-11, 
Latin Club 10-12, History Club 12 
SCHULTZ, JANET — Softball 9-12, Volleyball 9-11, 
POP 12, Quill & Scroll 11-12, Z Club 10, Student 
Council 9,12; Key Club 9-12, Homecoming Candi- 
date 12, Club Officer 11-12, Ass't 10, Yearbook 9-12 
(Editor-in-Chief), Powderpuff 12, Letterman Club 10, 
Who's Who 12 

SCOTT, DAMON — Football 9-10, Marching Band 
11, ICT 12, French Club 10, Plays 10-11, ROTC 9, 
PUSH 11 

SHOBE, TIMOTHY — Baseball 10, Basketball 9-12, 
Football 9-12, Track 9, Newspaper 10,12; DECA 11, 
Student Council 10,12; Powderpuff Candidate 12, 
Ass't 11-12, History Club 10-11, Yearbook 9,10,12; 
Letterman Club 10-12, Junior Achievement 10 



SLASOR, JESSIE — Student Council 12, Girls State 
12, Ass't 9-12, Spanish Club 11-12, Latin Club 9-10, 
Yearbook 10-12 (Editor) 

SLUDER, STACEY — Marching Band 9-11. Pep 
Band 9-11, Jazz Band 10-11, Liberty Bells 11, Musi- 
cals 9-11, POP 11-12, Thespian Society 11-12, Stu- 
dent Council 10,12; Key Club 9-10, Powderpuff 12 
SMITH, ANTHONY — Baseball 9-12, Basketball 9- 
11, ICT 12, Powderpuff Candidate 12, Yearbook 10- 
11 
SMITH, JAMES 



SMITH, MARY — Powderpuff 12, Ass't 11 
SMITH, TIRINIA — Track 12, ROTC 9-12. Campus 
Book Club 10-12 

SNYDER, HARRY — Baseball 10-12, Football 9-12 
STACY, R. EUGENE 



STARK, LISA — DECA 11-12 
STILES, ROBIN — Basketball 10-12, DECA 11-12, 
Art 10-12, Powderpuff 12 

STOKES, JENKINS KRISTEN — Softball 9-11, 
COE 11-12, Cheerleader 9, Gym Leader 10, Produc- 
tion Stage 9-10 

STROUD, IAN — Cross Country 9,10,12; Wrestling 
9-12, Marching Band 9-10, Art 9-12, Newspaper 11, 
Powderpuff 12 



TERRELL, KEITH — Football 9-12, Track 11-12, 
Marching Band 9-10, Spanish Club 9-11, Cheerleader 
12 

THOMPSON, GREGORY — Marching Band 9- 
10,12; Pep Band 9-12, Jazz Band 10-12, Concert Band 
9-10, Concert Choir 11-12, Orchestra 10, Musicals 9- 
12, POP 11-12, French Club 9-12, ROTC 9, Powder- 
puff 12, PUSH 9-10, Martial Arts Club 9-10 
THOMPSON, MICHELLE — History Club 9, Pow- 
derpuff 12, Co-op (CAHS) 

TINKER, ELSTON — Basketball 9-10, Student 
Council 9-11, Spanish Club 9-10, PUSH 10-11 



132/Seniors 







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TOOLE, JERRY DEAN — Baseball 9-12, Football 
9-12, Concert Choir 9-12, Sons of Liberty 9-12, POP 
9-12, French Club 9, Thespian Society 11-12, Cheer- 
leader 10-12, Letterman's Club 10-12 
UTTER, JIMMY — COE 12, Bowling 11-12 
VAUGHN, SANDRA — Ass't 11, Powderpuff 12 
VEA, ELIZABETH — Tennis 11-12, Concert Choir 
10-12, Liberty Belles 10-12, Musicals 11-12, POP 10- 
12, French Club 10-11, Student Council 12, Powder- 
puff 12 



WADE, DIANNA — Marching Band 9-10, Pep 
Band 9-10, Concert Band 9-10, ICT 12, French Club 
9-11, Student Council 11. Key Club 9-11, Ass't 12. 
Matmaid 11 

WALKER, GINA — COE 12, Quill and Scroll 11-12, 
Z-Club 12, Spanish Club 11-12, Yearbook 10-12 (Edi- 
tor in Chief) 

WALTERS, ANDREW — Baseball 9-12, Tennis 9- 
12, Newspaper 11-12 
WATKINS, SEAN — Football 12, DECA 11 



WEATHERFORD, SHERRY — Cross Country 9- 
11, Track 9-11. DECA 11-12, German Club 11-12, Z- 
Club 10, Key Club 9-12, ROTC 9-10, Gymnastics 9- 
10 

WHITE, ERNEST— Basketball 9-12, Football 9,11; 
Track 9,1 1-12; Marshallaires 9-11, Musicals 9, POP 9- 
11, Newspaper 10, Student Council 9-10, Ass't 10-11, 
Plays 9 

WILLARD, ANDREA — Volleyball 9. Concert 
Choir 9, DECA 11-12, Powderpuff 12 
WILLARD, KENNETH — Football 9, German 
Club 9-11, Junior Achievement 10 



WILLIS, JAMES — Football 9-12, Choir 9-10, POP 
9-10 

WILSON, ALEXANDER — Baseball 9-12, Basket- 
ball 9-10, Football 9-11, Naturalists 9-12, Honor So- 
ciety 11-12, City Wide 9-10, Powderpuff Candidate 
12, Yearbook 11-12, Baseman 11-12, Letterman's 
Club 10-12 
WOODS, MARK 

WRIGHT, ALONZO — Football 9-10,12; Concert 
Choir 9-11, Marshallaires 10-12, Sons of Liberty 9-12, 
Musicals 9-11, POP 9-12, Thespian Society 12, Stu- 
dent Council 10, Cheerleader 10-11, Campus Book 
Club 9-10 



YATES, RITA — Key Club 9, Patnette 10. ROTC 9 



Seniors/133 



Top ten seniors include David Lafollette, Theresa Bene- 
dict, Alexander Wilson, Teri Page, Janet Schultz, Gaven 
Scholfield, Yvette Lynch, Jill Dunham, Kristina Kahl, and 
Lisa Hayward. The following students are also members 
of the Senior Class of 1986. 
ADAMS JR., VAN — Football 10-12 
APPLEMAN, TOM 
BEACH, JOE 

BEELER, SHAWN — Basketball 9-10, Football 12, Stu- 
dent Council 11, PUSH 11 

BERTRAM, BOBBY — Baseball 9-11, Basketball 9, 
Football 12, Wrestling 12, Marching Band 9, Quiz Team 
11-12, ROTC 9-12, Bowling 9 
BLACKWELL, DENITA 

BLAMEY, DAVID — Baseball 11, Track 9, ICT 12, Ger- 
man Club 9-12, Newspaper 12 

BROOK1NS, ANTHONY — Baseball 11, Basketball 11, 
Marching Band 9,Jazz Band 9, VICA 10-11, Quiz Team 11, 
Student Council 12, Campus Book Club 10, PUSH 12 
BROWN, CHARLOTTE — Ass't 11-12, Junior Achieve- 
ment 10 
BRUEN, MILTON — Football 10-12, Track 10-12, Art 9- 

11, Student Council 9 

BRYANT, THOMAS — Track 10, Wrestling 9, Spanish 

Club 9-10 

CARRENDER, EARL —Jazz Band 11, Concert Choir 10- 

12, POP 12, Art 10,12 

CARSON, FAYE — DECA 11-12, ROTC 9, Pom-Pom 

Girl, ROTC (BRHS), Newspaper 12 

CARRIGHT, KIMBERLY 

CHESTOSKEY. MICHELLE 

CHISOLM, JAMES 

CHRISTISON, JEFFREY — Marching Band 9-11, Pep 

Band 9-11, Jazz Band 10-12, Concert Band 9-11, Concert 

Choir 12, Marshallaires 12, Sons of Liberty 12, Orchestra 

10-11, Musicals 11-12, POP 11-12, Newspaper 12, French 



Club 9 

CLANCY, RONALD 
CLARDY, SONYA 
DAVIDSON, GREG 

DAVIDSON, KENNY — Chess Club 9-10, Yearbook 10, 
Debate 10-11 (CHS) 
DAWN, NATHANIEL 
DEROSA, SUSAN 
DORSEY, MARVIN 
EDWARDS, MICHAEL 
FISCUS, GARY 
FRANKLIN, ROBERT 
GRAY, JOSEPH 

HICKS, NINA — DECA 11-12, ROTC 10 
HILLMAN, KRIS 
HOWE, TREY 
JACKSON, KIMBERLY 
JOHNSON, ROXANNA 
KEITH, DEBORAH 

LEIGH, WENDY — Basketball 10-11, Cross Country 10- 
11, Track 9-11. Concert Choir 11-12, Marshallaires 12, 
Musicals 11 

MELTON, JAMES — Marching Band 10, Pep Band 10, 
Concert Band 10, COE 12, French Club 9-11, ROTC 9 
MILLER, ROBIN — Swimming 9-11, COE 12, Honor 
Society 11-12, Z Club 11-12, Student Council 9, 10, 12; Key 
Club 10, Homecoming Candidate 12, Cheerleader 9, Pow- 
derpuff 12 

MITCHELL, ALBAN — Art 11, Latin Club 9, Chess Club 
10-11 

MOGOLLON, ANDY — Yearbook 9-11 
MORRIS, EDWIN 

OSBURN, TONY — Baseball 9-11, Football 9-12, Wres- 
tling 9, VICA 10-11, DECA 11-12, Art 9-10, Ass't 10-12, 
PUSH 9 



PARSLEY, TERRY 
PERRY, JOHN 
PHEMSTER, ERIC 

PHILPOT, DESIREE — Basketball 10, POP 11, Newspa- 
per 10, COE 11-12, Spanish Club 9-10, Yearbook 9-10, 
Powderpuff 12 

PRICE, ALBERT — Musicals 9, Art 9-12 
RICHARDSON, EDIE 
SANDERS, AARON 

SHERWOOD, HERSCHELL — Basketball 9, Track 9, 
Concert Choir 9, Art 11 

SYKES, CHARLEY — Basketball 11, Football 10-11, 
Marching Band 10 
SKELLEY, DON 
SLATTER, JR., CALVIN 
SMITH, JOHN E. 
SMYTHE, VANCE 
SPIGHT, GREG 
STOCKDALE, LARRY 
STRAIN, BRIAN 
SYKES, CHARLEY 
THOMAS, MICHAEL 

THOMPSON, MICHAEL — Newspaper 10, German 
Club 10-12, Student Council 9, Campus Book Club 10 
TODD, BYRON 
TRABUE, LISA 
TRAYLOR, MARC 
TRICE, DOMINIC 
WARREN, LAURA 
WILLIAMS, EVETTE 
WOODFORK, BRIAN 

YOUNG, ALBERT — Football 9-11, Track 9-11, DEO 
11-12, ROTC 9-12, Campus Book Club 9-11, PUSH 9-12 
Powderpuff Cheerleader 12 
YOUNG, LESLIE — Yearbook 11-12 



LaFollette goes 
to Rickover 



Traveling, attending workshops, working on projects, and 
meeting other students with similar interests were part of 
Senior David LaFollette's summer. 

Hyman George Rickover, U.S. Naval Admiral, contribut- 
ed much to science. He's considered the "father" of nuclear- 
powered submarines. Because of his contributions to sci- 
ence, an institute for scientific study was named after him. 
Part of David LaFollette's summer was spent at the Rickover 
Institute in Washington, D.C. 

David received this honor after being encouraged by Sci- 
ence Department Head Mrs. Norma Dillon to apply tor the 
Institute. As David described it, "I felt happy in representing 
JMHS." Other recipients at the Institute were 55 Americans, 
five Israelis, and five Chinese. "I was really impressed by all 
the students because they shared many of the same interests 
as I did." 

During his six weeks stay, David attended many lectures 
presented by various college professors and high school 
teachers. All students were assigned projects at a variety of 
government and private scientific agencies. David and two 
other students worked on projects at the Federal Bureau of 
Investigation. David wrote a computer program to generate 
temperature predictions for checking the heating and cool- 



ing equipment. While David worked with the temperature 
project, one student worked with an employee data base and 
the other tried to determine blood types from dried human 
tissue. 

David and the other students were able to get away from 
the lectures for some leisure time. He went on several excit- 
ing field trips to science museums. Three Mile Island (nuclear 
power plant), Annapolis, and submarine sites at Norfolk. 

David also visited the White House where President Rea- 
gan was meeting with the President of China. Another trip 
was to King's Dominion, an amusement park. 

The latter part of his visit consisted of going to research 
sites to work on experiments with scientists. He made his 
presentation the last week. "The last day I was there, my 
fellow students and I got the honor of meeting and shaking 
Admiral Rickover's hand." 

"I had a great experience at Rickover, and I recommend 
that interested science and math students apply." said David. 
He felt he learned much about mathematics and science. 
"My future plans are undecided yet, but I do want science 
and math to be included somewhere. I'm considering attend- 
ing Cal Tech although I'm interested in several other col- 
leges, also," stated David. 



lM/Seniors 



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ABEL, DEBBIE 
ALCORN, CHRIS 
ALLEN, KIMBERLY 
ALRED, VANESSA 
ANDERSON, MICHELLE 



ANDERSON, SHARLA 
ANDERSON, SHEILA 
ANDERSON, TREVA 
ANDREWS, TRINA 
AUSTIN, ERIC 



BABB, AMANDA 
BAILEY, MICHAEL 
BANKS, JAMIE 
BANKS. LEE 
BARNEY. MICHAEL 



Juniors/135 



BAXTER, CHRISTOPHER 
BEELER, BRIAN 
BEHRMAN, CHARLES 
BERRYMAN III, WILLIAM 
BIDGOOD, MICHAEL 



BLACK, TAMIKA 
BLACKWELL, NICOLE 
BONDS, DEBRA 
BONDS, SALENA 
BONER, BRIAN 



BRANTLEY, MARCUS 
BREWER, ANTHONY 
BROOKINS, DAVID 
BROWN, LYNWOOD 
BRUCE, SHERRI 



BRYANT, ERIC 
BUCKALLEW, CHANDLER 
BUCKHALTER, SHERRI 
BUNTON, TRACY 
BURLESON, RANDALL 



BUTLER, CHARLOTTE 
BYERLY, TRACI 
CALDWELL, ALFORD 
CARRENDER, TERESA 
CARSTENS, STACI 



CARTER, DEBBIE 
CARTWRIGHT, JULIE 
CHAMBERS, BRETT 
CHANDLER, DAPHANIE 
CHANDLER, ROY 




136/Juniors 




CHESTOSKEY, CHERYL 
CLAYTON, WAYNE 
COFFY, MICHELLE 
COLE, MICHAEL 
COLSON, BRIAN 



COOK, MICHELLE 
COOPER, HENRIKETHA 
CORNETT, MYRON 
CORRIGAN, RANDALL 
COURT, YVETTE 



CRISWELL, CHRISTINA 
CROOM, MICHAEL 
CROWLEY, TIMOTHY 
CRUMPTON, TAMMY 
CUNNINGHAM, JENNIFER 



CUNNINGHAM, STEPHANIE 
DANIELS, RODNEY 
DANIELS, TAMMY 
DAVENPORT, NICOLE 
DAVIS, JOHN 



DAVIS, LAWON 
DAVIS, LISA 
DAVIS, MARGARET 
DAVIS, TERRY 
DENNY, DAVID 



DEPANGHER, PAMELA 
DICKERSON, TAMILA 
DOUGLASS, TASHA 
DRISCOLL, STEPHEN 
DUNBAR, WILLIAM 



Juniors/137 



DUNN, SUSAN 
EACRET, EUGENE 
EAST, CATHLINE 
ELY, ELISSA 
ESTES, KIMBERLY 



FAIN, LASHANNA 
FARRIS, PAUL 
FOSTER, SHEILA 
FRANK, CHRIS 
GALBRAITH, KENNETH 



GEORGE, CHRISTOPHER 
GILLIAM, RONETTA 
GLASS, KIMBERLEE 
GODWIN, TERESA 
GRAY, LORETTA 



GREER, RONALD 
GRIFFIN, LORI 
GRIFFIN, TARA 
GURHOLT, MICHAEL 
HALL, TONYA 



HAROLD, WILLIAM 
HARRINGTON, RICHARD 
HARVEY, HYON CHOL 
HATCHER, WILLIAM 
HELFRICH, HEIDI 



HENDERSON, DAVID 
HEYLMANN, ANNE 
HICKMAN, RAMONA 
HOBAUGH, ROBERT 
HOOVER, ANDREW 




138/Juniors 




HOPKINS, SUSAN 
HOWARD, AMBER 
HOWARD, COREY 
HUBBARD, GLENN 
HUNLEY, RANDALL 



HUNT, MARVIN 
IRWIN, MICHELE 
ISON, MELISSA 
JACKSON, CHERYL 
JOHNSON, PAUL 



JOHNSON, SEAN 
JOHNSON, SHAWNA 
JOHNSON, TRACY 
JONES, ANGELA 
JONES, MARILYN 



JONES, MICHAEL 
JONES, TERESA 
KELLER, KRISTIN 
KENNER, SHARON 
KIMMERLY, DANIEL 



KINGERY, ANGELA 
KIRBY, KRISTIN 
LAMOND, VICTORIA 
LARUE, JOSEPH 
LEIGH, SHAKATA 



LEVI, TERESA 
LEWIS, LISA 
LEWIS, MARY 
LIND, ROBERT 
LITTELL, JUDY 



Juniors/139 



LUCAS, CHARLES 
LUCAS, DAVID 
MANGINE, LOUIS 
MANNERS, SCOTT 
MARTIN, TIMOTHY 



MATHEWS, DEVITA 
MATTINGLY, DENISE 
MAYBERRY, LATONYA 
McCAUGHNA, SCOTT 
McCLAIN, LATONYA 



McGEE, REGINALD 
McMULLEN, MARTIN 
McNEAL, ANGELA 
MERRIWEATHER, ERIC 
MILLER, BRIAN 



MILLER, CHAD 
MILLER, LORI 
MITCHELL, ANTHONY 
MOORE, WAYNE 
MORRIS, ADRENA 



MORRIS, VICKEY 
MOUNTJOY, RAY 
MULLIS, ROBBIE 
MULRYAN, MICHAEL 
MYERS, CRAIG 



NASIR, DEEDI 
NAYLOR, ANTHONY 
NELSON, MELISSA 
NEWKIRK, KELISHA 
NICHOLS, DAVID 



140/Juniors 





NICKELL, DAWN 
OTTUSCH, KRISTINA 
PALMER, SAMANTHA 
PALMER, VELICIA 
PEDRAZZA. ALVERO 



PENNYMAN, OMAR 
PRATT, DAVID 
PRICE, CHRISTINA 
PRICE, KATHERINE 
PRUNTY, PAUL 



REEL, CHRISTINA 
RHODES, LILLIE 
RHODES, VECHELLE 
RICHMANN, BRIAN 
RIDER, BRADFORD 



RIDGEWAY, GARY 
RIOS, LAURA 
ROBERTS, GINNY 
ROCHE, MICHAEL 
ROUSE, NICHOLE 



ROWLEY, FRANCINE 
RUDY, KELVIN 
RUSSELL, CATHY 
RUTHERFORD, TONYA 
SARDINAS, CHRISTINE 



SERRATA, JULIA 
SHELTON, LARISSA 
SKIRVIN, DAVID 
SMALL, DENISE 
SMITH, JACKIE 



Juniors/141 



SMITH, JANET 
SMITH, KELLY 
SMITH, KELLY 
SMITH, VICKY 
STANSBERRY, CHRISTY 



STEENBERGER, GLEN 
STEINMETZ, TRACY 
STONE, BARBARA 
SWINFORD, STEVEN 
TAYLOR, JO ANN 



THOMAS, ALMITRA 
THOMPSON, MICHELLE 
THRASH, NATHANIEL 
TOWNSEND, QUINTON 
TRIGGS, JAMES 



VALENTINE, CINTRELLA 
WEBB, TRACEY 
WEESE, WILLIAM 
WENCKE, CARLA 
WENZLER, TAMARA 



WHITE, ANGELA 
WHITIS, JEFFREY 
WILLIAMS, ROBERT 
WILLIAMS, TERRY 
WILSON, AARON 



WILSON, CURTIS 
WILSON, EUGENIA 
WRIGHT, ROBERT 
YEAGLEY, KIRSTEN 
YEARY, PATRICIA 




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142/Juniors 




ABERNATHY, DONNIE 
AKERS, MATTHEW 
ALEXANDER, CARLTON 
ALFORD, CONNIE 
ALLISON, KATINA 



ALTOM, DAVID 
AN, JUNG 
ANDERSON, AMY 
ANDERSON, CARA 
ANDERSON, DAVID 



ANDERSON, DWIGHT 
ANNARINO, CONNIE 
ARTHUR, WALTER 
ASH, ANGELIA 
AYERS, CYNTHIA 



Sophomores/143 



BAKER, ALISA 
BAKER, JOHN 
BAKER, TONYA 
BALDWIN, CHRISTOPHER 
BARDLEY, GIDGETTA 



BARLOW, CLIFFORD 
BATES, APRIL 
BAUER, JAMES 
BEAVER, JAMIE 
BEAMON, KEVAN 



BECK, TERRI 
BELLINGER, SEAN 
BEMIS, SHANNON 
BENEDICT, GLEN 
BICHAUKAS, EDWARD 



BLAKE, NYCOL 
BLANCHETTE, JACQUELINE 
BLUE, DARRICK 
BLUE, SHANNON 
BOGGS, JULIE 



BOLING, CYNTHIA 
BOOKER, SYLVIA 
BOONE, BLANCHE 
BOOTH, ROBERT 
BORSETH, CHARLENE 



BOWDEN, JEFFERY 
BOYD, RAE 

BROOKS, CHRISTOPHER 
BROWN, CHRISTINE 
BRUEN, MISTY 




144/Sophomores 




BRYANT, MARK 
BRYANT, MICHAEL 
BULTMAN, RONALD 
BURKHART, STEPHANIE 
BURRUS, SHEILA 



BURTON, JEFFERY 
BUTTRAM, KRISTI 
CARLISLE, ROGER 
CARTER, FLORENCE 
CHAMBERS, RENITA 



CLARK, LYNDA 
CLARK, NICOLE 
CLEMENTS, DENISE 
CLEVELAND, JEFFREY 
COCKRELL, JASON 



COLEMAN, MICHAEL 
COLEMAN, HUDSON KIM 
COLLIER, GRACIE 
COOKE, ERICA 
COOKE, ERIN 



COOPER, RHONDA 
COPPAGE, BRIAN 
COUCH, SARA 
CRAWFORD, JOHN 
CROWNOVER, ALICE 



CUNNINGHAM. KRISTINE 
CURLIN, TEYONNE 
CURRY, DITANYA 
DARLING, DAWN 
DAVIE, DARON 



Sophomores/ 145 



DAVIS, ALETHEA 
DAVIS, ANN 
DAVIS, WILLIE 
DEAN, BRYANT 
DECKARD, ROBERT 



DENNIS, BINH 
DENNY, DONNA 
DERBYSHIRE, JASON 
DICKERSON, YOLANDA 
DOBBS, RANDALL 



DORAN, SHARON 
DOUGLASS, REGINALD 
DUCKING, CASSANDRA 
DUMES, ANTHONY 
DYCUS, GERALD 



EASLEY, DESHAWN 
EAST, JASON 
EATON, TRACY 
EDDLEMAN, ROB 
ELLIOTT, DONALD 



EMMONS, ELIZABETH 
ERVIN, BRIAN 
EUBANK, WILLIAM 
EVANS, CHANDA 
EVERMAN, NATALIE 



FAIN, LATONYA 
FARLEY, DENISE 
FARRELL, ERIN 
FEE, VICKY 
FISCUS, MELISSA 




146/Sophomores 



; 



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' 




FISHER, SHERRI 
FLYNN, STEPHANIE 
FRANKLIN, MONICA 
FULLER, MONTY 
GAYLORD, NICOLE 



GIBSON, DOUG 
GIBSON, RON 
GILLIAM, STEVE 
GIRDLER, JACLYN 
GIRDLER, JAIMIE 



GRAHAM, DEBBIE 
GRANDE, DONNA 
GREEN, AMY 
GREGORY, LETITIA 
GRUNER, SCOTT 



GUTHRIE, MELISSA 
HALLEWELL, MASON 
HAMBLEN, MELISSA 
HAMILTON, TONIA 
HAMM, GEORGIA 



HARGRAVES, ROBERT 
HARLESS, PATRICIA 
HAROLD, JESSICA 
HARRIS, BRENT 
HARRIS, HEATHER 



HARRIS, RENITA 
HARRIS, TRACY 
HATCHER. TROY 
HAWKINS, SHAWN 
HAWORTH, ROBIN 



Sophomores/147 



HAYWARD, AMY 
HERALD, RICHARD 
HERSHBERGER, THERESA 
HIGGINS, NICOLE 
HINKLE, RICHARD 



HITCHCOCK, KIMBERLY 
HOBAUGH, KIMBERLY 
HOGUE, ANITA 
HOOKS, TANYA 
HOWELL, APRIL 



HOWELL, SHONNACO 
HUGHES, WILLIAM 
HUNTER, CURTIS 
HURLEY, MICHELLE 
HURST, CHARLES 



IRISH, JERRY 
JAMES, BRADLEY 
JENKINS, JANICE 
JILES, CARRIE 
JOHNSON, APRIL 



JONES, AMY 
JONES, DAVID 
JONES, TORRENCE 
JONES, WILLIAM 
JUSTICE, DON 



KELLY, MICHAEL 
LACY, TIMOTHY 
LAMOND, LARRY 
LARRISON, SCOTT 
LAWSON, MICKI 






*W 




148/Sophomores 




LEE, DAVID 
LONG, JEFFREY 
LOPEZ, ALTON 
LOVE, ERIC 
LYNCH, TODD 



MACK, ROBIN 
MADEN, CHERYL 
MAJORS, KELLY 
MANDRELL, ROBERT 
MARSH, JON 



MARTIN, SJON 
MARTINIE, TONI 
MASON, KARL 
MATTHEWS, TANA 
MAXEY, LISA 



MAYES, MARLA 
McCORMICK, LARRISA 
McCOY, KEITH 
McGRAW, SHERRY 
McGEE, RICKEY 



McHAFFEY, JENNIFER 
McMURREN, TAMMY 
McNELLYE, KENDRA 

McQueen, kenneth 
merriweather, chanda 



METZALAAR, DONALD 
MILLER, AMY 
MITCHELL, LUTHER 
MITCHUM, ELLA 
MOGOLLON, ALICIA 



Sophomores/149 



MOORE, RODNEY 
MOORE, TIMMY 
MORMAN, AUNDRIA 
MORRIS, KEITH 
MOSS, GINA 



MURRAY, LISA 
MYRTLE, HOLLY 
NAM, HYE KYONG 
NASH, TINA 
NELSON, FELICIA 



NICHOLSON, YOLANDA 
NICKELL, KEITH 
NORWOOD, CHANELL 
OAKLEY, JAMES 
OFFICER, JAMES 



OLSEN, RACHEL 
PARISEAU, RATSAMI 
PARRISH, GREGORY 
PAYNE, CLEVE 
PENDERGRASS, MALISSA 




PHILLIPS, LARRY 
PHILLIPS, MARCIE 
PITCHER, AMY 
POWER, BILL 
PRATHER, BRENT 



PRICE, GREGORY 
PRICE, REBECCA 
RAGLAND, DAMEON 
RAGSDALE, LEEANN 
RAMER, ANNA LYNN 




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no/Sophomores 




RAPP, MATHEW 
REED, DEBBIE 
REED, TERESA 
RICHARDS, BILLY 
ROBINSON, ANNA 



ROGERS, MARC 
ROSS, TERRINA 
ROUSE JR., LARRY 
RUTHERFORD, JENNIFER 
SANDERS, GREGORY 



SANDIEGO, ARNOLD 
SANDIEGO, ROBERTO 
SAWYERS, LALITA 
SCOTF, DEREK 
SCOTT, KEYA 



SCOTT, MARIANNE 
SELLE, GINGER 
SHANNON, DIANA 
SHIDLER, TAMMY 
SHUFFITT, MELISSA 



SIMPSON, PEGGY 
SLASOR, HEATHER 
SMALL, DEVON 
SMITH, BRIAN 
SMITH, CHANNIN 



SMITH, DELORIS 
SMITH, JEANNIE 
SMITH, LEONARD 
SMITH, RICKY 
SMITH, SHAWN 



few . . 



Sophomores/151 



Sophomore Erin Farrell is active in matmaids and music. Erin 
is a member of choir, M & Ms, and Marshallaires. She is also 
in Z Club. 




SPAULDING, PHILIP 
SPEITEL, TATE 
SPENCER, STEVEN 
STANGER, CHRISTINE 
STANLEY, ERNEST 



STEEVES, JENNIFER 
STERRETT, MARTIN 
STEVENS, CHRISTINE 
STEWART, LAURA 
STONE, TONY 



STOVALL, ALAN 
STRINGER, JANET 
STUCKEY, DOUGLAS 
SWANEGAN, DEAUNKA 
SZMURLO, CARRIE 



152/Sophomores 



•c.Erin 

' is also 



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P 



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TAYLOR, ANDREW 
THOMAS JR., EUGENE 
THOMAS, MICHELLE 
THOMPSON, APRIL 
TILLMAN, ALICE 



TOLLIVER, ELIZABETH 
TRESSLER, MICHAEL 
TRIGGS III, RAYMOND 
TROUTMAN, KENNETH 
TURNER, TROY 



' 



VOLTZ, JOHN 
WADE, REBECCA 
WARREN JR., BRUCE 
WARREN, STEVEN 
WEATHERFORD, RHONDA 



WEBSTER, MAURICE 
WELLS, TAMMY 
WENZLER, MICHAEL 
WHALEN, AMI 
WHITE, DENISE 



WHITENER, KIMBERLY 
WILLIAMS, BEVERLY 
WILSON, BRANDON 
WILSON, DEREK 
WITCHER, JAMES 



WOLF, RANDALL 
WYNE, TERRY 
YOUNG, ADRIAN 
ZEMBRZYCKI, PAULLA 
ZOELLER, BRIAN 



Sophomores/153 



ABEL, PATRICA 
AITKEN, SHANNON 
AKERS, MICHAEL 
ALLISON, BRIAN 
ALLISON, CHRISTOPHER 



ALRED, JAMES 
ANDERSON, CHALEEN 
ASBROCK, KRISHNA 
AYERS, WILLIAM 
BANDY, STEPHAN 



BARDLEY, BRIDGETTA 
BARNES, LEROY 
BARNES, THOMAS 
BATES, BRIAN 
BAUER, LAURA 




154/Freshmen 



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BEASLEY, CHARLES 
BELL, JANNISE 
BELLAMY, BRIAN 
BENFORD, DEJUAN 
BENNETT, JEFFREY 



BERTRAM, BENNIE 
BEWLEY, KEVIN 
BLACKWELL, SHAWN 
BLUE, TASHA 
BOEHMER, GREGORY 



BOOKER, WILLIE 
BOOZER. JOHN 
BOWERS. SYLVIA 
BRANDON, KIMBERLY 
BRAXTON, TAMBERLA 



BRENTON, MARCUS 
BRIGGS, SERENA 
BROADERS, ANTON 
BROOKS, TANISHA 
BROWN, ANTHONY 



BROWN, DARREN 
BROWN, GREGORY 
BROWN, KENNETH 
BROWN, RICO 
BROWN, STEPHANIE 



BROWNE. NANCY 
BRUCE, REGINALD 
BRUNK, DONALD 
BURTON, KENDLE 
BRYANT. ANTHONY 



Freshmen/155 



BUNCH, DEANNA 
BUNTON, LATANGA 
CABELL, LARRY 
CALVERT, THERESA 
CAMPBELL, DON 



CANDLER, RUTH 
CANNON, TRAVAE 
CAREY III, JAMES 
CARTER, JR. FRANK 
CARVER, JAMES 



CARVER, KIMBERLY 
CASSELL, TAFFIE 
CASSERLY, BRIAN 
CASTOR, STEVEN 
CAUSEY, JUANITA 



CAZARES, MICHELLE 
CHANDLER, DARYL 
CHILDERS, CHARITY 
CLEMENTS, SEAN 
CLORE, JENNIFER 



COCKRELL, KAREN 
COLE, MONICA 
CORNNER, STEVEN 
COTTRELL, WILLIAM 
COX BEY, KALA 



CRISWELL, LESTER 
CRUMPTON, WILLIAM 
DALTON, DANDRA 
DANAHER, KIMBERLY 
DARMER.JOHN 




156/Freshmen 




DAUGHERTY, DARLA 
DAVIDS, CHRISTINA 
DAVIS, ANGELA 
DAVIS, PATRICIA 
DAWN, JEROME 



DAY, JENNIFER 
DAYWALT, DONNA 
DEAN, MONICA 
DEMORANVILLE, 
KETPHAWANE 
DEPP, STEPHANIE 



DIDION, REBECCA 
DIENER, CHRISTOPHER 
DIXON, MARY 
DODD, SCOTT 
DONALD, SEAN 



DONALDSON, ANTHONY 
DORSETT, MICHAEL 
DOUGLASS, CLENTER 
DRAKE, AL1 
DRYDEN, KEVIN 



DUERSON, ASHANTA 
DUNCAN, KIMBERLY 
DUNN, JOHN 
EATON, YOLANDA 
EDMOND, KIM 



EDOMONDS. JAMES 
EDWARDS, ORLANDO 
ENGRAM, ELEECIA 
EVERMAN, VIRGINIA 
FALLAH, SIAH 



Freshmen/157 



FARR, FELICIA 
FARRIS, LYDIA 
FENLEY, CARY 
FERGUSON, STEPHEN 
FINCH, JARROD 



FISHER, ALBERT 
FISHER, BARBARA 
FORD, ELSON 
FREEMAN, KARRIEM 
GAINES, DEBBIE 



GARDNER, JOHN 
GARRETT, JOHN 
GENTRY, ANGELA 
GIBSON, SHAWN 
GILLIAM, 
CHRISTINA 



GOLDMAN, KEITH 
GREEN, MARCIE 
GREGORY, 

CHRISTINA 
GRIM, ELBERT 
GRUNER, LISA 



GUNN, DAWN 
HALL, GARRICK 
HALL, KIMBERLY 
HAMILTON, CURTIS 
HAMMONS, MICHAEL 



HARLAN, JAMES 
HARNER, LESLIE 
HAYES, ROBERT 
HAZELWOOD, MARK 
HEARD, KEITH 




i 



158/Freshmen 




HECK, NORMAN 
HICKS, EUGENIA 
HICKS, MICHAEL 
HICKS, JR. LARRY 
HINER, JENNY 



HOGAN, TONYA 
HOLLER, ANITA 
HOLMES, ANTHONY 
HOLMES, PRINCE 
HOPKINS, HEATHER 



HOSTER, MICHAEL 
HOWARD, SHANEL 
HUFFINES, LINDA 
HUNT, DAVID 
HUNT, KIMBERLY 



HURT, DONNA 
HUTCHINSON, DAWN 
JACKSON, PAUL 
JEFFERS, DONOVAN 
JESSEE, LLOYD 



JOHNSON, LACHELLE 
JOHNSON, LAQUITA 
JOHNSON, REGINA 
JOHNSON, WENDY 
JONES, MIKEL 



JONES, TYONNA 
JONES, VINCENT 
JOQUIN, MAKEBA 
JUDD, LAURA 
KAFOURE, KRISTI 



Freshmen/159 



KAISER, ERIKA 






KEEFER, JOHN 






KELLEY, YVONNE 






KENNEBREW, LISA 






KENNER, CARLA 








i 




KINTNER, MICHAEL 






KNOX, KELLY 






KWON, SANGYOL 






LABEAUD, JAMES 






LAND, AMY 







LAWRENCE, TERESA 
LAY, HOLLY 
LEE, EUGENA 
LEE, JAMES 
LEE, LECIA 



LEFTRIDGE, JAMES 
LESTER, BYRON 
LEWIS, ROMA 
LITTLE, TONYA 
LONG, AMBER 



LOOMIS, RICHARD 
LOOPER, BRIAN 
LORD, ZONYA 
LOTT, KATRINA 
LUCAS, LAURA 



LUCAS, MILLISSA 
LYONS, MICHAEL 
MADDEN, JODY 
MAJORS, STEPHEN 
MARSH, JASON 




160/Freshmen 









- 







mason, turquosia 
matthews, tracy 
maxwell, kelli 
mays, patricia 
McClelland, 
kimberly 



McGEE, ANGELIA 
McKINNEY, 
STEPHANIE 
McKINNEY, TAMERA 
McQUADE, BRIAN 
MESIANA, MARY 



MILLER, HEATHER 
MONDAY, SUSAN 
MOONEY, BARBARA 
MOORE, BOBBY 
MORRIS, ERIC 



MORROW, FELECIA 
MORSE, CHARLES 
MORSE, CHRISTI 
MOSS, MARLON 
MOTTERN, JASON 



MYERS, LEWIS 
NAM, HUI 
NIBARGER, JAMES 
NICHOLS, TINA 
NORMAN, RACHEL 



OFFICER, LASHAWN 
OWENS, KIMBERLY 
OWENS. TINA 
PACK, MICHELLE 
PATRICK, ANGEL 



Freshmen/161 



PEDIGO, 

CHRISTOPHER 
PENCE, DONALD 
PERRY, EZELL 
PEYTON, CAMILLE 
PORTERICKER, 

YULONDA 



POWER, JENNIFER 
QUINT, ANGELA 
RAPP, KEITH 
RICE, ADRIAN 
RIDER, SCOTT 



RIGGS, ANGELA 
RIVERS, JAMES 
ROBBINS, DANIELLE 
ROBERTS, MARTI 
ROBERTS, MARY 



ROBINSON, ERIC 
ROBINSON, LADONN/ 
ROSS, ANN 
RUTHERFORD, TINA 
SALTER, JENNIFER 



SANDERS, CHARLES 
SAUNDERS, CHARLES 
SAYPACK, DANIEL 
SCANLAN, WENDY 
SCHAEFER, KRISTY 



SCHULTZ, GREGORY 
SEARS, FRANK 
SECHREST, DENNEDA 
SEILER, MELISSA 
SERRATA, 
ELIZABETH 




162/Freshmen 




SAHNNON, JOHN 
SHEABLE. TIMOTHY 
SHREDER, DAVID 
SIDES, MICHELE 
SIMMONS, EDWIN 



SKILLERN, MICHAEL 
SLASOR, PENELOPE 
SLATTER, KAREN 
SMALL, MICHAEL 
SMITH, CARLA 



SMITH, DAVID 
SMITH, DENNIS 
SMITH, JOHN 
SMITH, LEN 
SMITH, ROXANNA 



SMITH, TED 
SOLOMON, NATASHA 
SPRINGSTON, JASON 
STAFFORD, LINDA 
STALLINGS, GENE 



STATEN, CHRISTIAN 
STATON, WILLIAM 
STEINER, WILLIAM 
STERRETT, 
JENNIFER 
STEVENS, BALISSA 



STREETER, ALEXIS 
STREETER. ARTHUR 
SUMMERS, SONJA 
SUTTON, PATRICK 
SUTTON, PAUL 



Freshmen/163 



TAYLOR, SHERRI 
TAYLOR. WILLIE 
THALMAN, DEBORAH 
THOMAS, DAMON 
THOMPSON, PERRY 



TORRENCE, NICOLE 
TOTH, MARIANNE 
TRESER, TAMI 
TUCKER, MICHAEL 
TURENTINE, SHONNITA 



TURNER, SHAWN 
TYLER, TONY 
VALMORE, DOUGLAS 
VANDEVER, DANA 
VANHORN, RENEE 



VINCENT, CINDY 
VINCENT, KIMBERLY 
WALTERS, JOHN 
WATSON, KAREN 
WATSON, KIMBERLY 



WEBB, ANGELITA 
WEBSTER, JASON 
WESTERFIELD, MICHELLE 
WHITE, RODNEY 
WHITE, TUESDAY 



WHITFIELD, CAROL 
WHITFIELD, TYRONE 
WIKEL JR., THOMAS 
WILEY. MICHAEL 
WILKERSON, TAMMY 





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164/Freshmen 



WIIIMux 




Freshman cheerleader Lisa Gruner also appeared in Patriots on Parade with a baton twirling 
act. Her act was perfect on Saturday thanks to careful editing by Stage Director Jerry Hurst. 




lit 







WILKES, SCOTT 
WILKEY, JULIA 
WILLIAMS. DEHIA 
WILLIAMSON, DEWONYE 
WILLIAMSON, MARY 



WILSON, COREY 
WILSON. MARISA 
WILSON, MICHELLE 
WILSON, SRIDA 
WILSON, TARA 



WISDOM, ALPHA 
WOLFE, CHARLES 
WOODARD, ANTHONY 
WOODS, JOHNNA 
ZOELLER. LISA 



Freshmen/165 



INDEX 



ABEL, DEBBIE 112,134 

ABEL, PATRICA 154 

ABERNATNY, DONNIE 143 

ADMINISTRATION 74,73 

AITKEN, SHANNON 134 

AITKEN, TANNY 84,126 

AKERS, ANGELA 106 

AKERS, MATTHEW 143 

AKERS, MICHAEL 134 

ALCORN, THOMAS 92,133 

ALEXANDER, CARLTON 26,34,33,143 

ALFORD, CONNIE 143 

ALLEN, JOHN 36,37,50,31 

ALLEN, KIHBERLY 133 

ALLEN, RICHARD 126 

ALLEN, RICHARD 24,126 

ALLISON, BRIAN 154 

ALLISON, CHRISTOPHER 154 

ALLISON, KATINA 143 

ALRED, JANES 154 

ALRED, VANESSA 135 

ALTON, DAVID 143 

AN, JUN6 106,143,162 

ANDERSON, ANY 143 

ANDERSON, CARA 90,106,143 
ANDERSON, CHALEEN 154 
ANDERSON, DAVID 143 
ANDERSON, DNI6HT 26,143 
ANDERSON, MARCUS 126 
ANDERSON, MICHELLE 135 
ANDERSON, SHARLA 66,135 
ANDERSON, SHEILA 135 
ANDERSON, TREVA 135 
ANDRENS, KIHBERLY 103 
ANORENS, TRINA 135 
ANNARINO, CONNIE 143 
APPLEMAN, TON 102 
ARCHER, TONYA 107 
ART 60,61 

ARTHUR, JENNIFER 92,126 
ARTHUR, HALTER 38,143 
ASBROCK, KRISHNA 40,42,43,154 
ASH, AN6ELIA 143 
ATCHLEY, JEFF 20,80 
AUSTIN, DON 73 
AUSTIN, ERIC 133 
AVANT, TRACY 33,82 
AYERS, CYNTHIA 103,143 
AYERS, WILLIAM 154 



BABB, TERRI 135 

BAILEY, MICHAEL 135 

BAKER, ALISA 44 

BAKER, JOHN 19,144 

BAKER, TONYA 118,144 

BALDWIN, CHRISTOPHER 144 

BALLANCE, PATRICK 126 

BANDY, DONALD 112,126 

BANDY, STEPHAN 154 

BANKS, JAMIE 35,135 

BANKS, LEE 89,91,96,105,135 

BARBEE, J0R6E 6 

BARDLEY, BRID6ETTA 154 

BARDLEY, GIDGETTA 106,144 

BARLOW, CLIFFORD 19,26,35,107,108,144 

BARNES, LEROY 154 

BARNES, THOMAS 23,112,154 

BARNETTE, KELLY 126 

BARNEY, CHRISTOPHER 32,33,103,126 

BARNEY, MICHAEL 135 

BASEBALL 14-17 

BASKETBALL 32-37 

BATES, APRIL 144 

BATES, BRIAN 154 

BAUER, JANES 144 

BAUER, LAURA 154 

BAU6H, WILLIAM 25,32,34,33,65 



BAXTER, CHRISTOPHER 136 

BEAMON, KEVAN 144 

BEASLEY, CHARLES 154 

BEAVER, JAMIE 107,108,144 

BECK, TERRI 17,106,144 

BEELER, BRIAN 136 

BEHRMAN, CHARLES 20,130 

BELL, JANN1SE 154 

BELLAMY, BRIAN 34,154 

BELLINGER, SEAN 144 

BEHIS, SHANNON 15,118,144 

BENEDICT, 6LEN 144 

BENEDICT, THERESA 

80,81,86,87,117,119,126 

BENFORD, DEJUAN 154 

BENNETT, JEFFERY 154 

BARRYMAN III, WILLIAM 19,90,136 

BERTRAM, BENNIE 34,35,154 

BEWLEY, KEVIN 154 

BICHAUCAS, EDNARD 144 

BIDGOOD, 6L0RIA 106,126 

BID600D, MICHAEL 19,118,136 

BLACK, TAHIKA 3,44,89,113,125,136 

BLACKNELL, NICOLE 136 

BLACKHELL, SHAWN 154 

BLAKE, NYCOLE 140 

6LANCHETTE, CHRIS 15,127 

BLANCHETTE, JACK1 144 

BLUE, DARRICK 19,26,38,39,144 

BLUE, MICHAEL 19,91,119,127 

BLUE, SHANNON 144 

BLUE, TASHA 154 

BOEHMER, ALVIN 60,65 

BOEHMER, 6REG0RY 117,154 

BOGGS, CHERYL 43,82,83,112,127 

B066S, JULIE 17,42,43,54,112,144 

B0LIN6, CYNTHIA 144 

BONDS, DEBRA 136 

BONDS, SALENA 53,91,136 

BONER, ROBERT 136 

BOOKER, SYLVIA 144 

BOOKER, WILLIAM 154 

BOONE, BLANCHE 144 

BOOTH, ROBERT 89,90,144 

BOOZER, JOHN 154 

BORSETH, CHARLENE 144 

BORTON, TRACY 127 

BORTORFF, LAURA 87,117,127 

BOWDEN, JEFFERY 25,26,144 

BOWERS, SYLVIA 95,154 

BOYD, RAE 36,37,144 

BRANDES, RAYMOND 62 

BRANDON, KIHBERLY 154 

BRANSON, TIMOTHY 19,28,127 

BRANTLEY, MARCUS 136 

BRAXTON, TANBERLA 37,154 

BRENTON, MARCUS 155 

BREWER, ANTHONY 33,136 

BRIS6S, SERENA 155 

BROADERS, ANTON 35,155 

BROOK INS, DAVID 136 

BROOKS, CHRISTOPHER 144 

BROOKS, TANISHA 155 

BR0U6HT0N, AN6IE 4 

BROWN, ANTHONY 155 

BROWN, CHRISTINE 107,144 

BROWN, DARREN 155 

BROWN, 6RE60RY 155 

BROWN, KENNETH 155 

BROWN, LINDA 12,92,119,127 

BROWN, LYNNOOD 19,29,136 

BROWN, RICO 155 

BROWN, ROBERT 44 

BROWN, STEPHANIE 155 

BROWNE, NANCY 155 

BRUCE, REGINALD 155 

BRUCE, SHERR1 106,136 

BRUEN, MILTON 16,19 

BRUEN, MISTY 144 

BRUNBAU6H, NEIL 46 

BRUNK, DONALD 155 

BRUTON, KENDLE 155 

BRYANT, ANTHONY 155 

BRYANT, ERIC 136 

BRYANT, MARK 145 

BRYANT, MICHAEL 145 



BUCKALLEW, CHANDLER 136 

BUCKHALTER, SHERRI 118,136 

BULTNAN, RONALD 26,69,102,145 

BUNCH, DEANNA 156 

BUNTON, LATANGA 156 

BUNTON, TRACY 136 

BURCH, RANDY 33,34,35 

BURDICK, LARRY 36,51,56 

BUR6E, SUE ANN 

BURKHART, STEPHANIE 145 

BURLESON, RANDALL 136 

BURRUS, SHEILA 145 

BURTON, JEFFERY 120,121,145 

BUSINESS 54,53 

BUSINESS CLUBS 84,85,102,103 

BUTLER, CHARLOTTE 66,67,136 

BUTTRAM, KRISTI 90,119,143 

BYERLY, CATHERINE 9,31,86,106,109,127 

BYERLY, TRACI 31,86,96,97,106,109,136 



e 



CABELL, LARRY 156 

CADBURY, CYNTHIA 127 

CALDWELL, ALFRED 33,35,136 

CALVERT, THERESA 156 

CAMPBELL, DON 156 

CAMPUS BOOK CLUB 81 

CANDLER, RUTH 156 

CANNON, TRAVAE 156 

CARREY, JAMES 156 

CARLISLE, R06ER 145 

CARPENTER, ROSEMARY 44 

CARR, ROBERT 48,49 

CARRENDER, EARL 106 

CARRENDER, TERESA 135 

CARSON, FAYE 83 

CARSTENS, STACI 136 

CARTER, DEBBIE 136 

CARTER, FLORENCE 145 

CARTWRI6HT, JULIE 106,137 

CARVER, JAMES 156 

CARVER, KIHBERLY 156 

CASSELL, TAFFIE 156 

CASSERLY, BRIAN 156 

CASTER, STEVE 87,117,156 

CAUSEY, JUANITA 156 

CAZARES, NICHELLE 66,67,156 

CHAMBERS, BRETT 119,137 

CHAMBERS, RENITA 106,145 

CHANDLER, DAPHANIE 95,137 

CHANDLER, DARYL 156 

CHANDLER, ROY 137 

CHEERLEADERS 40,41 

CHESS CLUB 115 

CHESTOSKEY, CHERYL 137 

CHILDERS, CHARITY 156 

CHRISTISON, JEFFREY 106,108,121 

CLARK, LYNDA 145 

CLARK, NICOLE 145 

CLAYTON, WAYNE 19,118,132 

CLEARY, BILLY 127 

CLEMENTS, DENISE 145 

CLEMENTS, SEAN 156 

CLEVELAND, JEFFREY 145 

CLINE, TERRI 127 

CLORE, JENNIFER 156 

CLUBS 7B-122 

COCKRELL, JASON, 107,145 

COCKRELL, KAREN 108,156 

COFFY, MICHELLE 137 

COLE, AN6ELA 156 

COLE, DONNA 127 

COLE, MICHAEL 137 

COLE, MONICA 137 

COLENAN, HICHAEL 145 

COLEMAN, THREASA 145 

COLLER, MISSY 6 

COLLIER, GRACIE 145 

COLSON, BRIAN 137 

COLSON, MARY 127 

C006AN, DAN 48 

COOK, MICHELLE 17, 137 

COOKE, ERICA 145 

COOKE, ERIN 145 



COOPER, CHERYL 86,127 
COOPER, HENRIKETHA 137 
COOPER, RHONDA 145 
C0PPA6E, BRIAN 117,145 
COREY, SHEILA 127 
CORNELIUS, TODD 82 
CORNELL, RETHA 40,41,42,43,127 
CORNETT, MYRON 137 
CORNNER, STEVEN 156 
C0RRI6AN, RANDALL 137 
COTTRELL, WILLIAM 29,103,112,156 
COUCH, SARA 145 
COURT, YVETTE 86,137 
COXBEY, KALA 156 
CRABTREE, ROBBIN 127 
CRAI6, ROBERT 47 
CRAWFORD, CHUCK 25,47 
CRAWFORD, JOHN 145 
CRISNELL, CHRISTINA 137 
CRISWELL, LESTER 156 
CRISWELL, MATT 23,112 
CROON, DARLENE 127 
CROOH, MICHAEL 137 
CROSS COUNTRY 28 
CROWLEY, TIMOTHY 137 
CROWNOVER, CHRISTY 90,145 
CRUHPTON, TAMMY 137 
CRUHPTON, WILLIAM 156 
CUNNINGS, DARRIN 127 
CUNNINGHAM, JENNIFER 137 
CUNNIN6HAN, STEPHANIE 137 
CURLIN, TEYONNE 145 
CURRY, DITANYA 145 
CUSTODIANS 76 



z> 



DALTON, DANDRA 95,156 

DANAHER, KIHBERLY 156 

DANIELS, RODNEY 137 

DANIELS, TAMMY 137 

DARLIN6, DAWN 145 

DARNER, JOHN 23,29,112,156 

DAUGHERTY, DARLA 157 

DAU6HERTY, SEAN 25,119,137 

DAVENPORT, NICOLE, 67,69,93,137 

DAVIDS, CHRISTINA 157 

DAVIDSON, GREG 66 

DAVIE, DARON 145 

DAVIS, ALETHEA 53,118,148 

DAVIS, AN6ELA 157 

DAVIS, ANN 107,148 

DAVIS, JOHN 137 

DAVIS, LAHON 93,132 

DAVIS, LISA 106,137 

DAVIS, HAR6ARET 36,51,93,137 

DAVIS, NICHELLE 106,109,127 

DAVIS, PATRICIA 157 

DAVIS, PRESTON 25 

DAVIS, TERRY 137 

DAVIS, TINA 127 

DAVIS, WILLIE 35,148 

DAWN, JEROHE 35,157 

DAY, JENNIFER 157 

DAY, VELVET 86,92,127 

DAYWALT, DONNA 157 

DEAL, JOHN 21,28,50,51 

DEAN, BRYANT 146 

DEAN, NONICA 157 

DEAN, RONALD 157 

DECKARD, ROBERT 44,93,148 

DEMORANVILLE, KETPH 28,157 

DENNEY, SHARI 5,100 

DENNIS, BINH 146 

DENNY, DAVID 89,137 

DENNY, DONNA 90,119,146 

DEPANGHER, PAHELA 37,30 

DEPP, STEPHANIE 157 

DERBYSHIRE, JASON 146 

DICKERSON, TANILA 137 

DICKERSON, YOLANDA 14B 

DIDION, REBECCA 157 

DIENER, CHRISTOPHER 157 



DILLON, NORMA 46 

DIXON, MARY 157 

DIXON RONALD 128 

DOBBS, DAMON 45,90,119,128 

DOBBS, RANDALL 148 

DODD, ERNEST 157 

DONALD, SEAN 35,157 

DONALDSON, TONY 35,157 

DORAN, SHARON 148 

DORSETT, HICHAEL 35,137 

DOTSON, DAVID 19,24,25,36 

DOUGLASS, CLENTER 157 

DOUGLASS, REGINALD 26,47,107,121,148 

D0U6LASS, TASHA 86,118,137 

DRAKE, ALI 30,95,157 

DRAKE, ENA 128 

DRISCOLL, STEPHEN 68,137 

DRYDEN, KEVIN 157 

DUERSON, ASHANTA 37,137 

DUNES, ANTHONY 148 

DUNBAR, WILLIAM 137 

DUNCAN, KIHBERLY 35,157 

DUNHAM, JILL 15,11,80,81,128 

DUNN, JOHN 157 

DUNN, SONIA 15,21 

DUNN, SUSAN 15,41,138 

DYCUS, GERALD 145 



-EACRET JR., EU6ENE 106,108,135 

EA6LIN, 6E0RGE 128 

EASLEY, DESHANN 148 

EAST, CATHLINE 138 

EAST, JASON 148 

EATON, TRACY 148 

EATON, YOLANDA 157 

EBERLE, JANET 44,96 

EDDLENAN, ROB 148 

EDMOND, KIM 157 

EDMONDS, JAMES 157 

EDWARDS, ORLANDO 157 

ELLIOT, DONALD 112,148 

ELLUR, V. 49 

ELY, ELISSA 138 

EHHONS, ELIZABETH 105,148 

EN6LISH 44,45 

EN6RAH, ELEECIA 157 

ERV1N, BRIAN 148 

ERVIN, HICHAEL 128 

ESTES, KIHBERLY 106,138 

EUBANK, WILLIAM 26,148 

EVANS, CHANDA 62,112,148 

EVERHAN, NATALIE 148 

EVERNAN, VIRGINIA 157 



FAIN, LASHANNA 106,136 
FAIN, LATONYA 148 
FALLAH, SIAH 30,37.157 
FAULKENBER6, EHHIT 58 
FARLEY, DENISE 148 
FARR, FELICIA 158 
FARRELL, ERIN 90,107,109,148 
FARRIS, LYDIA 158 
FARRIS, PAUL 138 
FAVORS, ANTHONY 128 
FEE, VICKIE 107,148 
FINLEY, CARY 158 
FINLEY, DAWN 128 
FERGUSON, STEPHEN 156 
FINCH, JARROD 158 
FISCUS, HELISSA 148 
FISHER, ALBERT 158 
FISHER, BARBARA 158 
FISHER, SHERRI 15,118,149 
FLYNN, STEPHANIE 149 
FOOTBALL 24-27 
FORD, ELSON 15B 
FOREIGN LAN6UA6E 52,53 
FOSTER, SHEILA 13G 
FRAHK, CHRISTIAN 28,136 
FRANK, TIN 15 



166 



FRANKLIN, MONICA 118,149 
FRANKLIN, ROBERT 33 
FREEMAN, KARRIEH 138 
FULLER, NONTY 26,149 
FYFFE, CHERYL 63,105 



6AINES, DEBBIE 158 

6ALBRAITH, KENNETH 138 

6ARDNER, JOHN 38,158 

GARRETT, CARLA 82,83,128 

6ARRETT, JOHN 158 

6AYL0RD, NICOLE 149 

GENTRY, AN6ELA 158 

6E0R6E, CHRISTOPHER 138 

GIBSON, D0U6 149 

GIBSON, HARRY 46,92,112,149 

GIBSON, RISHARD 15,119,128 

GILLIAN, CHRISTINA 158 

GILLIAN, RONETTA 31,136 

GILLIAN, STEVE 149 

6IRDLER, JACQUELINE 112,148 

6IRDLER, JAIME 89,91,92,118,148 

6ISH, DAVID 47 

6LASPIE, GORDON 128 

GLASPIE, TONYA 79,83,128 

6LASS, KIHBERLEE 13G 

GLOVER, NIKKI 93,99, 12G 

GODWIN, TERESA 106, 13G 

GOLD, PAUL 4,96,104,106,108,128 

GOLDNAN, KEITH 158 

GOLF 21 

600CH, HENRY 34,35 

6RAHAH, DEBBIE 149 

6RANDE, DONNA 62,90,149 

6RAY, LORETTA 138 

6REEN, ANY 149 

GREEN, NARCIE 158 

GREER, RONALD 33,35,138 

GRE60RY, CHRISTINA 158 

6REG0RY, LETITIA 107,149 

GR1DER, NARY 41,43,66,69,126 

GRIFFIN, CINDI 7 

BRIFFIN, LORI 22,86,112,138 

GRIFFIN, HARTHA 65 

GRIFFIN, TARA 91,138 

GRIN, ELBERT 35,158 

6RUNER, LISA 158 

GRUNER, SCOTT 149 

6UIDANCE 72,73 

6UNN, DAMN 156 

6ERH0LT, HICHAEL 87,117,138 

6ERH0LT, NILLIAN 128 

GUTHRIE, HELISSA 95,99,107,149 

SYHNASTICS 42,43 



"% 



HADNOTT, 6REG0RY 93,119,12B 

HALL, 6ARRICK 158 

HALL, KINBERLY 15B 

HALL, PAMELA 106,109,128 

HALL, TONYA 138 

HALLENELL, NASON 29,105,116,149 

HAMBLEN, NELISSA 149 

HAMILTON, CURTIS 23,112,156 

HAMILTON, TONIA 149 

HANN, GEORGIA 105,149 

HAHNONS, NICHAEL 156 

HAR6RAVES, ROBERT 26,35,149 

HARLAN, JANES 158 

HARLESS, PATRICIA 107,109,149 

HARNER, LESLIE 158 

HAROLD, JENNIFER 80 

HAROLD, JESSICA 86,107,109,149 

HAROLD, NILLIAN 19,29,138 

HARRINGTON, RICHARD 66,87,117,138 

HARRIS, BRENT 149 

HARRIS, GE0R6ETTE 

HARRIS, HEATHER 34,33,99,149 

HARRIS, RENITA 149 

HARRIS, TRACY 149 

HARVEY, DAVID 20,51 

HARVEY, RICK 26,87,117,138 



HATCHER, TROY 149 

HATCHER, NILLIAN 136 

HANKINS, SHANN 95,149 

HANORTH, ROBIN 149 

HAYES, ROBERT 158 

HAYNARD, ANY 148 

HAYNARD, LISA 45,80,86,97,126 

HAZELNOOD, NARK 156 

HEALTH 64 

HEARD, KEITH 158 

HEARD, TRACY 128 

HECK, NORHAN 159 

HEDBACK, TODD 24,38,41,128 

HELFRICH, HEIDI 136 

HELH, ENNA 35,82 

HENDERSON, DAVID 29,97,106,112,138 

HERALD, RICHARD 148 

HERSHBER6ER, THERESA >148 

HERSHBER6ER, ROBERT 126 

HESTER, LONELL 55 

HEYLNANN, ANNE 13B 

HICKMAN, RAHONA 138 

HICKS, EU6ENIA 105,159 

HICKS JR, LARRY 159 

HICKS, HICHAEL 35,159 

HIG6INS, NICHOLE 148 

HILL, CEDRIC 24,129 

HILL, TERESA 57,66,86,129 

HILLHAN, KRIS 90 

HILLHAN, NAURICE 90 

HINER, JENNY 159 

HINER, JOHN 23,112,129 

H INKLE, RICHARD 148 

HISTORY CLUB 86,115 

HITCHCOCK, KINBERLY 107,148 

HITCHCOCK, SHEILA 54,83,129 

HOBAUGH, KINBERLY 107,146 

H0BAU6H, ROBERT 112, 13B 

HOFFMAN, ERIC 129 

HOGAN, TONYA 159 

H06UE, ANITA 66,93,148 

HOFTS, JAN 53 

HOLLER, ANITA 159 

HOLMES, ANTHONY 159 

HOLHES, PRINCE 34,35,159 

HONE EC0N0N1CS 66,67 

H0HEC0NIN6 8,9 

HOOKS, CARLA 37,129 

HOOKS, TANYA 95,148 

HOOVER, ANDREN 112, 138 

HOPKINS, HEATHER 159 

HOPKINS, SUSAN 10,95,114,139 

HOSTER, HICHAEL 159 

HOWARD, AMBER 139 

HONARD, COREY 139 

HONARD, SHANEL 159 

HOWELL, APRIL 146 

HOWELL, SHONNACO 146 

HUBBARD, 6LENN 35,139 

HUDSON, KINBERLY 145 

HUFFINES, LINDA 66,159 

HU6HES, LESLEY 10,95,106,129 

HU6HES, NILLIAN 146 

HUNLEY, RANDALL 139 

HUNT, DAVID 159 

HUNT, KINBERLY 159 

HUNT, NARVIN 139 

HUNTER, CURTIS 148 

HURLEY, NICHELLE 47,148 

HURST, CHARLES 26,148 

HURST, JERRY 45,46 

HURST, TAHERA 129 

HURT, DONNA 159 

HUTCHINSON, DANN 159 

r. 



r J 



IMC 56,57 

INDUSTRIAL ARTS 56,59 

IRISH, JERRY 105,148 

IRWIN, NICHELE 139 

ISON, NELISSA 15,41,86,106,139 



JACKSON, CHERYL 86,101,139 

JACKSON, PAUL 159 

JACKSON, RANDY 129 

JACOBS, FRAN 56 

JANES, BRADLEY 26,38,148 

JANES, LINDA 18,45,56 

JEFFERS, DONOVAN 148,159 

JENKINS, JANICE 148 

JENKINS STOKER, KRISTINE 17,55,132 

JESSEE, LLOYD 159 

JILES, CARRIE 107,112,148 

JOHNSON, APRIL 148 

JOHNSON, DANIEL 58 

JOHNSON, DAVID 54 

JOHNSON, HEATHER 119 

JOHNSON, KINBERLY 10,31,129 

JOHNSON, LACHELLE 159 

JOHNSON, LAOUITA 159 

JOHNSON, PAUL 139 

JOHNSON, REGINA 159 

JOHNSON, REIANNA 129 

JOHNSON, SEAN 139 

JOHNSON, SHANNA 118,139 

JOHNSON, THERESA 129 

JOHNSON, TRACY 102,139 

JOHNSON, NENDY 30,159 

JONES, AARON 106,129 

JONES, ANY 17,146 

JONES, AN6ELA 139 

JONES, CASSANDRA 57,66,129 

JONES, DAVID 148 

JONES, DEBRA 129 

JONES, E7ELL 4,5,10,129 

JONES, HARILYN 86,139 
JONES, HICHAEL 139 
JONES, NIKEL 159 
JONES, NORA 44 
JONES, TERESA 86,93,139 
JONES, TORRENCE 35,148 
JONES, TRACEY 37,95,129 
JONES, TRACY 129 
JONES, TYONNA 159 
JONES, VINCENT 159 
JONES, NILLIAN 14B 
JOOUIN, HAKEBA 105,159 
JR01L 63, oo 
JUDD, LAURA 159 
JUSTICE, DANN 148 



% 



KAFOURE, KRISTI 159 

KAHL, KRISHNA 82,118,129 

KAISER, ERIKA 160 

KARKLINS, SILVIA 9,10,31,129 

KEEPER, JOHN 160 

KELLER, KRISTIN 16,17,106,139 

KELLEY, YVONNE 63,105,160 

KELLY, NICHAEL 148 

KELPIS, JULIE 129 

KENDALL, TIFFANY 63,105,106,129 

KENNEBREN, LISA 160 

KENNEDY, JOHN 117,129 

KENNER, CARLA 160 

KENNER, SHARON 92,139 

KERR, PATRICIA 10,17,22,112 

KEY CLUB 65,114 

KEYES, PAUL 119 

KINNERLY, DANIEL 139 

KIN6ERLY, AN6ELA 31,139 

KINTNER, HICHAEL 160 

KIRBY, KRISTIN 106,139 

KIRK, LISA 66 

KNOX, KELLY 112,160 

KNON, SAN6Y0L 160 



4 



LABEAUD, JANES 160 

LACY, TIHOTHY 14B 

LAFOLLETTE, DAVID 23,80,81,101,112,128 

LANB, RANDY 46,47,103 

LAMOND, LARRY 148 

LANOND, VICTORIA 118,139 

LAND, ANY 106,160 

LANDRUN, VICKI 128 



LARRISON, SCOTT 148 

LARUE, JOSEPH 139 

LANRENCE, TERESA 160 

LANSON, MICKI 148 

LAY, HOLLY 160 

LEE, DAVID 28,149 

LEE, EU6ENA 160 

LEE, JANES 160 

LEE, LECIA 160 

LEFTRIDGE, JANES 160 

LEI6H, SHAKATA 139 

LEI6H, NENDY 19,128 

LESTER, BRYON 160 

LESTER, SABRINA 107 

LEVI, TERESA 139 

LEWIS, LISA 139 

LEWIS, NARY 139 

LEWIS, ROHA 37,160 

LIND, ROBERT 106,139 

LITTELL, JUDY 17, 139 

LITTLE, TONYA 160 

L0N6, AMBER 37,160 

L0N6, JEFFREY 149 

LOOHIS, RICHARD 160 

LOOPER, BRIAN 160 

LOPEZ, ALTON 149 

LORD, ZONYA 160 

LOTT, KATRINA 160 

LOVE, ERIC 149 

LUCAS, CHARLES 41,140 

LUCAS, DAVID 140 

LUCAS, LAURA 119,160 

LUCAS, HILLISSA 160 

LUCAS, SANDRA 54 

LUKE, RODNEY 7, 11,97, 106, 126, 130 

LYNCH, TODD 149 

LYNCH, YVETTE 45,61,63,105,128 

LYONS, HICHEAL 160 



M 



MACK, ROBBIN 149 
MADDEN, CHERYL 112,149 
NADDEN, JODY 160,193 
NAHAN, ANGELA 119,126 
NAJORS, KELLY 26,140,149 
NANDRELL, ROBERT 149 
NAN6INE, LOUIS 41,140 
MANNERS, SCOTT 140 
NANSON, ALISSA 57,150 
MARSH, JON 149,160 
NARTIN, DENAYNE 33,130 
NARTIN, KEVIN 130 
NARTIN, SJON 149 
MARTIN, TIHOTHY 140 
MARTINIE, TONI 149 
HATH 48,49 
NASON, TUROUOSIA 161 
MATHEWS, DEVITA 140 
MATHEWS, RICHARD 67 
MATMAIDS 95 
MATTHEWS, TANA 149 
MATTHENS, TRACY 161 
HATTINBLY, DENISE 93,118,140 
NAXEY, LISA 107,149 
MAXWELL, KELLI 35,161 
MAYBERRY, LATONYA 140 
NAYES, NARLA 118,149 
MAYS, PATRICIA 60,161 
HcCAU6HNER, SCOTT 140 
HcCLAIN, LATONYA 140 

McClelland, kimberly ui 

McCLUNG, ANTHONY 32,33,130 

Mccormick, larissa 118,149 

NcCOY, BRIAN 29,130 
McCOY, KEITH 105 149 
HcCRAY, SHERRY 149 

Mcdonald, nicheal 24,93,130 

NcDONALD, VIRGINIA 57,58 
NcGEE, ANGELIA 95,161 
NcGEE, REGINALD 140 
Nc6EE, RICKEY 149 
McHAFFEY, JENNIFER 149 
HcKELLER, MARIE 67 
McKINNEY, STEPHANIE 161 



McKINNEY, TAHERA 161 
NcNULLEN, MARTIN 140 
McNURREN, TAMMY 149 
HcNEAL, ANGELA 118,140 
NcNELLEY, KENDRA 106,149 
McNIEL, SUSAN 68 
McOUADE, BRIAN 161 

McQueen, kenneth 149 
melton, james 56,93 
narriweather, chanda 92,149 
merriweather, eric 140 
hesiana, nerry 35,40,161 
metzelaar, donald 38,149 
hetzelaar, linda 130 
miller, amy 107,108,149 
miller, brian 140 
hiller, chad 140 
niller, heather 114 
hiller, lori 96,140 
hiller, robin 15,80,81,83 
miller, tracey 103,131 
mitchell, an6ela 47 
hitchell, anthony 33,35,140 
hitchell, luther 149 
hitchuh, ella 63,105,149 
hoffitt, jennifer 131 
mogollon, alicia 149 
nonday, susan 161 
hooney, barbera 161 
hoore, bobby 161 
moore, rodney 153 
hoore, tihhy 150 
noore, nayne 28,38,140 
moorman, steve 25 
morhan, aundr1a 150 
norris, adrena 140 
norris, edwin 33,35 
norris, eric 161 
norris, keith 150 
norris, vicky 150 
norron, felecia 161 
horse, charles 161 
horse, christy 105,161 

NOSS, 6INA 150 
NOSS, HARLON 161 
HOTTERN, JASON 161 
HOUNTJOY, RAY 112,117,140 
NULLIS, ROBBIE 131,140 
NULRYAN, NIKE 112,140 
HURPHY, HICHEAL 15,112,131 
HURRAY, CANDI 4 
HURRAY, LISA 130 
HUSIC 62,63 
HUSIC GROUPS 104-109 
HUSICALS 4,3,96,97 
HYERS, CRAIG 19,41,140 
HYERS, LEWIS 35,161 
HYRTLE, HOLLY 96,150 



It 



NAN, HUI 118,161 

NAN, HYE 35,72,86,107,108,109,150 

NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY 80 

NASH, TINA 150 

NASIR, BOBBY 108,131 

NASIR, DEEDI 106,140 

NAVARRO, JAVAIER 131 

NAYLOR, ANTHONY 140,166 

NELSON, FELICIA 119,150 

NELSON, HELISSA 107,140 

NELSON, RUTH 53 

NEWKIRK, KELISHA 105,121,140 

NIBAR6ER, JAMES 35,161 

NICHOLAS, DAVID 140 

NICHOLAS, TINA 161 

NICHOLSON, HARVOLENE 53,118 

NICHOLSON, YOLANDA 150 

NICKELL, DANN 16,17,31,37,41 

NICKELL, KEITH 131 

NORMAN, RACHEL 35,161 

NORHAN, ROBERT 106,109,131 

NORRIS, ALAN 48 

NORWOOD, CHANELL ISO 



167 



OAKLEY, JAMES 150 

OFFICER, JANES 19,26,35,107,150 

OFFICER, LASHAHN 161 

OLSON, RACHEL 150 

ORR, DENETRIA 19,131 

OSTACK, VIR6INA 131 

OSTERNEIER, KENYA 4,62 

OTTO, DAVID 47 

OTTUSCH, KRISHNA 141 

OUTLAW, YOLANDA 13,40,41,60,81 

OWENS. KIHBERLY 162 

OMENS, TINA 112,161 

OMENS, TROY 68,102,131 



PACK, JOESPH 2,11,19,26,131 

PACK, MICHELLE 16,36,37,53,91 

PABE, TERI 31,53,80,81,89,92,119 

PALHER, LEMUEL 131 

PALNER, VELICIA 141 

PARISEAU, ANNE 106,131 

PARISEAU, RATSANI 46,150 

PARRISH, 6RE60RY 112,150 

PARTRICK, AN6EL 161 

PATRIETTES 94 

PAYNE, CLEVE 150 

PEDI60, CHRIS 162 

PEDRAZZA, ALVARO 108,141 

PENCE, DONALD 162 

PENCE, SONDRA 131 

PENDER6RASS, NALISSA 150 

PENNYHAN, HARLOW 131 

PENNIN6T0N, WILLIAM 65 

PEP CLUB 114 

PERRY, EZEL 162 

PETERS, ROBERT 131 

PATTON, CAMILLE 162 

PHILLIPS, JASON 131 

PHILLIPS, LARYY 150 

PHILLIPS, MARCI 62,112,150 

PHILPOT, DESIREE 83 

PHYSICAL EDUCATION 65 

PITCHER, AMY 150 

POLLOCK, TED 64 

PORTERICKER, YOLONDA 162 

PONDERPUFF 10,11 

POWELL, JOHN 131 

POWER, BILL 13,150 

POWER, JENNIFER 162 

PRATHER, BRENT 150 

PRATT, DAVID 141 

PRICE, CHRISTINA 112,141 

PRICE, 6REE0RY ISO 

PRICE, KATHERINE 141 

PRICE, REBECCA 150 

PRINBLE, ROBERT 34,35 

PROM 6 

PRUNTY, PAUL 106,106,141 

PUBLICATIONS 92,93,110,111 



QUINT, AN6ELA 162 
8UILL AND SCROLL 79 
QUIZ TEAM 80 



RA6LAND, DAHEON 150 

RA6SDALE, LEEANN 150 

RAMER, ANNA 46,80,93,150 

RANDALL, FRED 54,72 

RAPP, DENISE 22,60,81,112,131,186 

RAPP, KIETH 23,112,162 

RAPP, MATTHEW 23,97,112,151 

READO, SONDRA 18 REED, DEBBIE 107,151 

REED, DONNA 106,131 

REED, MACHA 106 

REED, TERESA 107,151 



REEL, CHRISTINE 141 
REISINGER, BRIAN 132 
REPASS, LOIS 45,119 
REPASS, PRISCILLA 72 
REYNOLDS, TERR! 132 
RHODES, LILLIE 141 
RHODES, VECHELLE 119,141 
RICE, ADRIAN 162 
RICHARDS, BILLY 107,106,151 
RICHHANN, BRIAN 141 
RICHMOND, LAURIE 132 
RIDER, BRADFORD 19,87,117,141 
RIDER, SCOTT 67,117,162 
RID6EWAY, 6ARY 66,141 
RI66S, ANGELA 162 
RING, ED 60 

RIOS, LAURA 44,72,86,97 
RIVERS, JAMES 162 
ROBBINS, DANIELLE 162 
ROBERTS, DAVID 49 
ROBERTS, 6INNY 13,30,109,141 
ROBERTS, JOHN 38 
ROBERTS, MARTI 162 
ROBERTS, NARY 162 
ROBINSON, ANNA 131 
ROBINSON, ERIC 162 
ROBINSON, LADONNA 162 
ROCHE, NICHEAL 68,141 
ROGERS, MARC 35,151 
ROSENSTIHL, BILL 22,112 
ROSS, ANN 103, 162 
ROSS, TERRINA 151 
ROUSE, LARRY 19,131 
ROUSE, NICOLE 141,195 
ROWLEY, FRANCINE 41,141 
RUDD, JOHN 132 

RUDY, KELVIN 19,63,87,117,141 
RUSSELL, CATHY 141 
RUSSELL, DAVID 6,34 
RUTHEFORD, TINA 162 
RUTHEFORD, TONYA 141 
RUTHERFORD, JENNIFER 151 



SALTER, JENNIFER 162 

SANDERS, CHARLES 35,162 

SANDERS, 6RE60RY 151 

SANDIEGO, ARNOLD 131 

SANDIE60, ROBERTO 131 

SARDINAS, CHRISTINA 106,141 

SAUNDERS, CHARLES 162 

SAWYERS, LALITA 151 

SAYPACK, DANIEL 162 

SCANLAN, WENDY 162 

SCHAEFER, KRISTY 162 

SCHOFIELD, 6AVEN 80,81,119,132 

SCHRODER, ROGER 24,32,33,73 

SCHULTZ, 6REG0RY 29,112,162 

SCHULTZ, JANET 

10,16,17,80,81,92,97,98,119,132 

SCHWALL, D0U6 IS 

SCIENCE 46,47 

SCOTT, DAMON 132 

SCOTT, DEREK 151 

SCOTT, KEYA 151 

SCOTT, MARIANNE 107,1 IB, 131 

SEARS, FRANK 162 

SECHREST, DENNEDA 162 

SECRETARIES 78 

SEILER, MELISSA 162 

SELLE, 6IN6ER 151 

SERRATA, ELIZABETH 162 

SERRATA, JULIA 141 

SHANNON, DIANA 91,131 

SHANNON, JOHN 163 

SHAN, DWI6HT 34 

SHAW, ROD 34 

SHEABLE, TIMOTHY 163 

SHELTON, BRE6 45,61 

SHELTON, LARISSA 44, 92, 97, Hi, 141 

SHIDLER, TAMMY 30,151 

SHOBE, TIMOTHY 32,33,92,132 

SHREDER, DAVID 117,163 

SHUFFITT, MELISSA 131 



SIDES, MICHELLE 163 

SIMMONS, EDWIN 163 

SIMPSON, PE66Y 151 

SKILLERN, MICHAEL 163 

SKIRVIN, DAVID 87,106,117,141 

SLABAU6H, MICHAEL 61 

SLASOR, HEATHER 53,91,151 

SLASOR, JESSIE 80,81,93,132 

SLASOR, PENELOPE 93,119,163 

SLATTER, KAREN 163 

SLUDER, STACEY 132 

SHALL, DENISE 141 

SMALL, DEVON 19,151 

SMALL, MICHAEL 163 

SMITH, ANTHONY 15,132 

SMITH, BRIAN 151 

SMITH, CARLA 163 

SMITH, CHANNIN 86,93,107,151 

SMITH, CYNTHIA 63,123 

SMITH, DAVID 163 

SMITH, DELORES 131 

SMITH, DENNIS 163 

SMITH, JACKIE 141 

SMITH, JANES 132 

SMITH, JANET 142 

SMITH, JEANNIE 21,107,131 

SMITH, JOHN 84,163 

SMITH, JOHN 68 

SMITH, KELLY 106,116,142 

SMITH, KELLY 142 

SMITH, LEN 163 

SMITH, LENARD 69,89,97,151 

SMITH, MARY 132 

SMITH, RICKY 26,102,151 

SMITH, ROIANNA 163 

SMITH, SHAWN 107,151 

SMITH, TED 163 

SMITH, TIRINIA 37,67,116,132 

SMITH, VICKY 142 

SNYDER, HARRY 6,132 

SOCIAL STUDIES 50,31 

SOFTBALL 16,17 

SOLOMON, NATASHA 163 

SPAULDIN6, PHILIP 152 

SPECIAL EDUCATION 68,69 

SPECIAL SERVICES 70,71 

SPEITEL, TATE 120,152 

SPENCER, STEVEN 152 

SPRAY, BARRETT 107,108 

SPRIN6ST0N, JASON 163 

STACY, EU6ENE 132 

STAFFORD, LINDA 163 

STALLIN6S, 6ENE 163 

STAN6ER, CHRISTINE 152 

STANLEY, ERNEST 152 

STANSBERRY, CHRISTY 142 

STARK, LISA 132 

STATEN, CHRISTIAN 35,163 

STATON, WILLIAM 163 

STEENBERGER, GLEN 113,142 

STEEVES, JENNIFER 152 

STEINER, WILLIAM 163 

STEINHETZ, TRACY 105,142 

STERRETT, JENNIFER 112,163 

STERRETT, MARTIN 23,26,28,105,112,152 

STEVENS, BALISSA 163 

STEVENS, CHRISTINE 17,112,118,152 

STEVENS, PAUL 106 

STEWART, LAURA 107,118,152 

STILES, ROBIN 10,36,37,132 

STONE, BARBARA 106,142 

STONE, TONY 132 

STOUT, LISA 112 

STOVALL, ALAN 26, 152 

STREETER, ALEXIS 93,163 

STRIN6ER, JANET 105,152 

STROUD, IAN 10,29,38,108,109,132 

STUCKEY, D0U6LAS 107,108,152 

STUDENT COUNCIL 76 

SUMMERS, SONJA 163 

SUTTON, PATRICK 163 

SUTTON, PAUL 163 

SNANE6AN, DEAUNKA 152 

SWIMMIN6 22,23,112 

SWINFORD, STEVEN 20,65,119,142 



SYKES, CHARLEY 84 
S2HURL0, CARRIE 62,106,152 



TAYLOR, ANDREW 29,38,67, 102,153 
TAYLOR, JO ANN 142 
TAYLOR, JOHN 19 
TAYLOR, SHERRI 118,164 
TAYLOR, WILLIE 33,103,164 
TENNIS 20,29 
TERRELL, KEITH 19,41,132 
THALHAN, DEBORAH 164 
THOMAS, ALHITRA 86,142 
THOMAS, DAMON 164 
THOMAS JR, EUGENE 133 
THOMAS, MICHELLE 153 
THOMPSON, APRIL 133 
THOMPSON, 6RE60RY 5,132 
THOMPSON, MICHELLE 86,132,142 
THOMPSON, PERRY 164 
THRASH, NATHANIEL 142 
TILLMAN, ALICE 133 
TINKER, ELSTON 132 
TOLLIVER, ELIZABETH 153 
TOOLE, JERRY DEAN 
2,4,5,24,41,96,99,108,133 
TOOLE, LEISA 8 
TORRENCE, NICOLE 164 
TOTH, MARIANNE 46,164 
TOWNSEND, OUINTON 25,33,142 
TRACK 16,19 

TRESER, TAMI 22,112,164 
TRESSLER, BRICE 53,119 
TRESSLER, MICHAEL 89,90,119,153 
TRI6GS III, RAYMOND 153 
TRI66S, JAMES 26,106,142 
TROUTHAN, KENNETH 153 
TUCKER, MICHAEL 164 
TURENTINE, SHONNITA 164 
TURNER, SHAWN 164 
TURNER, TROY 153 
TUTTLE, DONALD 49 
TYLER, TONY 163 



# 



UTTER, JIMMY 133 



# 



VALENTINE, CINTRELL 142 
VALNORE, DOUGLAS 105,164 
VALMORE, SON I A 119 
VANCE, WILLIAM 58 
VANDEVER, DANA 164 
VANHORNE, RENEE 164 
VARDAHAN, JOHN 72 
VAUGHN, SANDRA 133 
VEA, ELIZABETH 98,106,109,133 
VINCENT, CINDY 164 
VINCENT, KIHBERLY 164 
VOCATIONAL CLUBS 102,103 
VOLLEYBALL 30,31 
VOLZ, JOHN 107,153 



TV 



WADE, DIANA 133 
WADE, REBECCA 107,133 
WALKER, 6INA 83,97,101,133 
WALTERS, ANDREW 28,133 
WALTERS, JOHN 29,63,105,164 
WARREN JR, BRUCE 19,153 
WARREN, STEVEN 153 
WATKINS, SEAN 133 
WATSON, KAREN 164 
WATSON, KIHBERLY 164 
NEATHERFORD, RHONDA 153 
WEATHERFORD, SHERRY 133 
WEAVER, JACK 45 
WEAVER, JANET 55,81 



WEBB, ANGEL I TA 164 

WEBB, TRACEY 142 

WEBSTER, JASON 164 

WEBSTER, MAURICE 26,107,133 

WEESE, WILLIAM 142 

WELLS, QUANARDELL 26 

WELLS, TAMMY 153 

NENCKE, CARLA 44,96,97,142 

WENZLER, MICHAEL 26,38,107,108,153 

NENZLER, TAHARA 106,142 

WESTERFIELD, MICHEL 164 

WHALEN, AMI 153 

WHITE, AN6ELA 18,37,142 

WHITE, DENISE 153 

WHITE, ERNEST 19,32,33,133 

WHITE, RODNEY 35,164 

WHITE, TUESDAY 164 

NHITENER, KIHBERLY 153 

WHITFIELD, CAROL 164 

WHITFIELD, TYRONE 164 

WHITIS, JEFFREY 87,117,142 

WHITTHORNE, JOHN 58 

WIKEL JR, THOMAS 164 

WILEY, MICHAEL 164 

WILKERSON, TAMMY 164 

WILKES, SCOTT 165 

NILKEY, JULIA 63,105,165 

MILLARD, ANDREA 133 

WILLARD, KENNETH 133 

WILLIAMS, BEVERLY 89,105,153 

WILLIAMS, DEHIA 165 

WILLIAMS, ROBERT 106,125,142 

WILLIAMS, TERRY 106,142 

WILLIAMSON, DEMONYE 165 

WILLIAMSON, MARY 66,163 

WILLIS, JAMES 133 

HILSON, AARON 86,96,106,107,142 

WILSON, ALEXANDER 41,51,60,133 

WILSON, BRANDON 153 

WILSON, COREY 117,165 

NILSON, CURTIS 143 

HILSON, DAN 29,102 

NILSON, DEREK 153 

NILSON, EUGENIA 142 

NILSON, HARISA 118,165 

NILSON, MICHELLE 165 

NILSON, RODNEY 93 

NILSON, SRIDA 165 

NILSON, TARA 119,165 

HISDOM, ALPHA 165 

NITCHER, JANES 153 

NOLF, RANDALL 44,89,97,153 

NOLFE, CHARLES 165 

NOODARD, ANTHONY 165 

NOODS, JOHNNA 165 

NRESTLIN6 38,39 

WOODS, NARK 133 

WRIGHT, ALONZO 4,5,106,108,133 

HYNE, TERRY 106,153 



% 



YATES, RITA 133 
YEASLEY, KIRSTEN 142 
YEARY, PATRICIA 142 
YOUNG, ADRIAN 153 
YOUNG, ALBERT 10,19,103 
YOUNG, TONYA 106 



Z CLUB 86 

ZEMBRZYCKI, PAULLA 153 
ZOELLER, BRIAN 35,153 
ZOELLER, LISA 165 



168 



9